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Full text of "View 1948-1949"

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Meet you at the 

new statue of Our Lady 

for the October Rosary 




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Start collecting old 
clothing now for 
students in Europe 



Published by Students of Mount Saint Mary's College 



Volume IV 



Los Angeles, Calif., September 30, 1948 



Number 5 



JUNIOR DEEP PURPLE BALL IN OCTOBER 
TO FEATURE THE RHYTHM ACES BAND 

Willi "Deep Purple" as theme, the junior class Is planning the first dan. e ol 
Hi. BemeBter. The affair is to be held in the Mount ballroom on Saturday, October 9, 
;u. and is to be semi-formal. Bids are on sale now at $2.50. Proceeds are to be 
used for the prom. 

Joan Storkan, chairman of the decoration committee, has plans to carry the 
"Deep Purple" theme through all the dec- 



The color theme will also be 
used to advantage on the bids. Kay 
Mackln ami Jeanne Kingston are heads 
..i I his committee. Dorothy De Vargas is 
in charge of refreshments, and Dede Hills 
mi publicity. 

Gen DeGrood, chairman of the band 
nittee, announces that the Rhythm 
i have bcr-n chosen I" furnish music 
in the "Deep Purple" mood. 

Invitations have been sent to Mount 

nae, and Newman clubs of U.C.L.A., 

U.S.C., and Woodbury colleges. They 

have also been mailed to parish young 

people's clubs. 



Catholic Students 
Discuss Social Needs 

Immaculate Heart College and Mount 

i Mary's College joined forces to 

'■sent Los Angeles at the Y.C.S. 

(Young Christian Students) study week 

end at Dominican College, San Rafael. 

1 26 until August' 28 as 

many as sixty west coast students lis- 

tened to lectures and participated in 

ions emphasizing student 

Ibility. 

larization or "thi ng of 

Horn 
Croatian pricst- 
defined the ■ man and 

oke to tin on man 

an. I tin ramily. Father Murder, chaplain 
at Stanford, oul the labor 

tion, and Father O'Looncy, C.S.P., 
l solve racial probli 
Deli-L Shir- 

Hawkins. Marianne Kirkpatrick, 
Marilyn Kiep, Vlrglnis Kimber, Marian 
Moot n Turk, and Margaret Hi 

. I and Marjorie 
. nli. n, Jeanne Kingston, .loan Mc- 
Nulty, and Mary King from Mount St. 
Mar 



Joyce Pinnock to be 
NFCCS Chairman 

Jo was 

.nli-. I publicity chairman for thr- 

at the first mect- 

•n held at Loyola 

22. 

She will head a group of publicity rop- 

the four Catholic col- 

this area, Mount St Mary's, 

■ an.l Mary- 

nt, m a drive to raise $500,000 for 

opcan stui lef. 



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Mount Sets Lavery's 
'Lark on the Wing' 
For November 1 7 

Emmet Lavery's Lark On the Wing has 
been chosen as the Mount play this year. 

The play is scheduled for November 17, 
at the Wilshire-Ebell Theatre. 

Members of the cast are Mary Jam- 
McGrath as Spiff Alexander; Doris 
Schuck as Lovey; and Murielle Rheaume 
as Drizzle. Carol Sebastian plays the 
part of Minnie Hall, while Marilyn Mul- 
lin is Rose, Alice Kraemer is Maggie and 
Bernardine Ibbetson is Jinx. 

The Mount's choral group will sing be- 
tween acts of the play. 




Emmet Lavery, author of "Lark or. 
Wina," noted Catholic author and play- 
wright, on one oj his visits to the Mount. 



New Exchange Column 
Welcomed by View 

< \MI'l - < \i;..l mi olumn 

that contains news and feature items 
from college campuses all over 1 1 

will make its appearance in the next 
of the View. 

All members of tl [y are 

.osted to submit the names of any 

n the T 'nit.) States with which 

they would like to exchange newspapers. 

It is hoped that knowledge of other 
campuses in the country will heli 
stimulate more interest and enthusiasm 
on Mount Saint Mary's campus. 




Rev. Harold C. Gardiner, S.J., lilerurtj 
editor of AMERICA and noted critic, 
speaks at Mount on October 5. 

Ten Faculty Additions 
Mark Fall Term 

Ten new faculty members have been 
added to the Mount's teaching staff. 

Sister Rose Gertrude is dean of resi- 
dent students and head of the mathe- 
matics department. Sister comes to the 
college from Catholic University. Sister 
Davida Joseph is a member of the Eng- 
lish department and comes from Star of 
the Sea Academy, San Francisco. 

Sister Eloise Therese, from St. Mary's 
Academy, is now in the modern language 
department along with Mrs. Paul Fried- 
lander who will be on campus in October. 
Sister Catherine Anita, new librarian, 
studied at the Mount's sister college, St. 
Catherine's in St. Paul, Minnesota. 

New to the business administration 
department is Mrs. Ethel B. Kiethley 
from Willis College of Business where 
she was manager and teacher of advan- 
ced secretarial work. 

Miss Frances G. Sweertcy, of the edu- 
cation department, is from Teachers' 
College, Columbia University. Mr. Clyde 
Kelly from U.C.L.A. has succeeded Mr. 
Hull as teacher of the basic art courses. 

Mr. Mark Wessel, concert artist who 

has been on tour, now joins the music 

department. Mrs. Lillian Anisman, who 

innected with the laboratory at Saw- 

telle Hospital, teaches disease bacteri- 

i y at the Mount this year. 



Rev. R. Scanned, S.J., 
Replaces Father Leahy 
As Sodality Head 

i hard J. Scannell, S.J., has been 
• mted to succeed Rev. Charles E. 
Leahy as the archdioccsan director of the 
na Primaria Sodality of Our Lady. 

Father Scannell was dean of men at 
Loyola University. He has now move 
Loyola High School and will direct so- 
dality activities from there. 

At a sodality moderators' meeting held 

at the Mount, Father Francis J. Parrish, 

S.J., who will assist Father Scannell in 

■ immended that each social - 

ave a copy of the "Key Rules of the 

Sodality.'' 

Father Scannell summed up the spirit 
and object of the sodality when he said 
that each sodalist must live Christ and 
sell Christ. 



FATHER GARDINER 
LECTURES ON 
CATHOLIC SHOCKERS 

Rev. Harold C. Gardiner, S. J., literarv 
editor of America, will be guest at Mount 
St. Mary s College for a seminar in Cath- 
olic literature, Tuesday, October 5, in 
the Little Theater. 

The Sodality Literature Committee, 
under the chairmanship of Jeanne Frye 
will sponsor the morning lecture and af- 
ternoon seminar. 

Father Gardiner was at the Mourn 
two years ago in Novemb. , ..hen 

he opened the National Catholic Book 
Week program. 

At 11 a.m. his lecture will be "Waugh 
and Greene, Catholic Shockers". From 
1.30 to 3:30 p.m. he will conduct a 
inar on "Realism in Literature, Good or 
.fc>ad . 

Admission to the seminar will be one 
dollar. Mount students who presem 
ther sodality or student body cards will 
be admitted for $.25. Other college stu- 
dents who present student body cards 
will be admitted for $.50. 

Tenets for Readers and r;. vi, wen 
Father Gardiner, will be sold on campus 
as background material. 



New Leaders Elected 
At Recent Meetings 

At rei .-Mi class meetings, new 
ted for the seniors, Murielle Rheau- 
me, president; Ellen Garrecht, vice pres- 
ident; Kathleen Regan, secretary; and 
Dolores Bowler, treasurer. Murielle was 
vice president of the International 
Language Club last year and the sec- 
retary of the junior class. 

Vice president of the juniors and . 
ence Club president was Ellen; whih 
Dollj held the three-fold posit 

Chairman, Art Ed 
THI. \ ll \\ and treasurer of the junioi 

Junior elections brought into promi- 
nence Louise Powers, president; .1 

lent; Dorothy De Var- 
* tary; and Genevieve De Gi 
t "asurer. 

Louise was secretary of the soplioi 
class last year. 

Re-elected to the presidency of her 
class is sophomore Shirley Zerkie; her 
two idents are Kathleen O- 

Rourke, freshman class secretary, and 
Barbara Galen, a member of the Boarder 
Council. 

The new secretary is Lois Kurt, with 
Frances Formaneck as treasurer. 



First Issue of Paper 
Initiates New Staff 

111 I 'aff. Betsy Kn 

is taken 

■ann Ln 

retary, Mary Krug will 
be associate e<i 

Page editors are sophomores Mary 

• Connors, news; Anne Wong, de- 

mental; and Cathy Edwards ' fea- 

Kay Mackln. will handle 

the editorial page. All were members of 

the si 

irilyn Yee" has taken over the dn 
of circulation manager from Mam. 
De ' r, Dolores Bov 

art editor, and Alice Kraemer, busn 
manager, are remaining in their po.sr 
for another semester. 

The first staff meeting found at least 
ithusiastic volunteers, both 
Mount students, who 
join * as reporters and feature 

writers. 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



September 30, I 94b 



Ideals Linked With Deeds . . . 

Scholarship Awarded to Vivian Burgess 



Last year the Mount's Interracial 
Committee aimed at raising funds for a 
scholarship to promote better interracial 
and intercultural understanding. Led by 
Chairman Marianne DcCoursey, the 
group sponsored activities and solicited 
donations, hoping to be able to give a 
full tuition scholarship. That goal was 
not reached, but it was possible for the 
committee to offer a fees and incidentals 
scholarship. 

Last year Vivian Burgess was a se- 
nior at Catholic Girls' High School. Quiet 
and reserved, Vivian was nevertheless 
outstanding as a leader in school activ- 
ities and in particular in Legion of Mary 
work. She hoped to attend Mount St. 
Mary's after graduation. 

This year the Interracial Committee's 

ilarship has been given to a student 

whose personality and qualities of lead- 

ip will enable her to use it for the 

best possible purposes. 

This year Vivian Burgess is a fresh- 
man at Mount St. Mary's College. 




New freshman, Vivian Burgess, is intro- 
duced to the student body by Alice 
Kraemer, student body secretary. 



FORMER MOUNT STUDENTS ENTER 
THREE RELIGIOUS COMMUNITIES 

Eight girls from the Mount entered the convent this month, six of them becom- 
ing postulants of the Sisters of St. Joseph of Carondelet. In the group were Dorothy 
O'Callaghan, a graduate of 1947; Barbara Gunning, senior chemistry major; Barbara 
Sanborn, junior liberal arts enthusiast; and three sophomores, Theresa Van Horn 
Jo Anne Larkin, and Barbara Dugan. 

Sue Blatz, second vice-president of the 
freshman class last year, entered the 
Dominican Order at Mission San Jose. 
Another member of last year's freshman 
class, Delores Rashford, has joined the 
Holy Name Sisters. 

Two Mount students boast sisters who 
have also entered the convent. Gloria 
Padilla's sister Margaret left for Burlin- 
game to become a Sister of Mercy, and 
Arleen Brady's sister Joan became a 
Dominican Comtemplative. 

On August 15, seven former Mount 
students received the habit of the Sisters 
of St. Joseph of Carondelet. Mary Jean 
Reese's religious name will be Sister 
Catherine Mary; Esperanza Vasquez is 



Sister Maria Magdalena; Annette Wahoff 
is Sister Mary Annette; Carolyn Ramsay 
is Sister Mary Madonna; Mary Theresa 
Roise is Sister Therese Celeste; Cynthia 
Bashe is Sister Joseph Mary; and Shirley 
Aurich is Sister Mary Christopher. 



Correspondent 
Acclaims Sunsets 

Mary Joann Lindenfeld, last year's edi- 
tor of The View and student body vice- 
president this year, spent an interesting 
.slimmer combining work and pleasure as 
a reporter for The Tidings. In the latter 
part of August she was sent to a work- 
shop of College Administrators held at 
Loretto Heights College in Denver, Colo. 
The main topic of the meeting centered 
on the curriculum in Catholic women's 
colleges. Representatives from many 
Catholic colleges in the nation were 
•nt. 

Although a lone traveler to Colorado, 
Mary Joann nevertheless enjoyed the 
trip, reporting and sight-seeing at the 
same time. She had many interesting 
places and things to talk about, acclaim- 
ing especially the magnificent view of 
the sunset behind the Rockies. 

While in Denver, Mary Joann also at- 
tended Father Loi ,ier School of 
Catholic Action, which she found enlight- 
l and educational. 



Mount Delegate 
Elected to NSA 
Regional Office 



Sr. Class Announces 
Privileges at Assembly 

Be it here i nown that the members of 
the Class of '49 shall enjoy the following 
official privileges exclusively. The co- 
operation and respect at all times from 
all members of the student body regard- 
ing these prerogatives shall be appreci- 
ated by the senior class. Seniors have 



ai-y 



reservation of the following: 

1. 2 round tables in the libl 

2. :: round tables in Up oom 
::. i table In the patio to be i hosen by 

i he day i udents 
4. 2 front seats on thi 

with the 
el( vatoi and sole right to extend 
invitations to othei not ol I hi 
"T class A previously enforced, a 
iposed on tres- 
of this pi tvilej 
i lie ioii,, wing have also been officially 

6. p 

attend a late Sunday Mass off the 
hill 
7. one night o nth with leave 

00 and use of the station 

W!l 

absence from the dinner meal if de- 
i. with return to the Mount at 

at nicht 

I" 

on and aftci May. 



LUCKY AZILDA SEES HISTORY BOOK 
PICTURES FEATURED IN REAL LIFE 

On June 29, 1948, the Queen Mary docked at Southhampton, England. Among 
the passengers to be initiated into the ordeals of customs inspection and unfamiliar 
environs was Azilda Charbonneau, a member of Mount St. Mary's senior class. 

The following morning brought Azilda's introduction to London, with its well- 
organized subway system to the crowded buildings and Big Ben. She heard Mass 
in the Westminister Cathedral and saw 
ancient instruments of torture displayed 
in the Tower of London. The result of a 
visit to Westminister Abbey was a note 
in her diary on the carved pinnacles of 
the chapel built by Henry VIII and on 
the color captured in the stained glass 
windows of the Abbey. 

Another day was passed at Oxford, 
which violates the traditional ideas of a 
university campus. The Gothic college 
buildings and dormitories are scattered 
throughout the town. The whole is dotted 
with window boxes of red geraniums. 

In the National Gallery, Azilda out- 
lined her impressions of the paintings of 
masters such as Rafael and Titian. From 
there she drove through the soft green 
countryside to the Keswick of the Lake 
Region poets. 

Ireland came next, and while Azilda 
travelled the Killarney countryside in a 
jaunting cart, she was entertained by the 
hospitable Irish who related tales of the 
lakes and overgrown ruins of decayed 
castles. 

Six days in Paris meant a shopping 
trip, a performance of the Paris opera, 
Versailles, and Fountainbleau. The build- 
ings of Versailles, which were designed 
for outdoor living, were in disrepair, but 
the forests, gardens, pools, and fountains 
were beautiful and unfaded. 

To culminate her first European tour, 
on .September 5 Azilda heard the Holy 
Father speak at a Catholic Youth Forum 
and received his blessings in the doorway 
of St. Peter's Basilica in Rome. 






D 

in 



Big and Little Sisters 
Meet Before School Opens 

Big and little sisters got together at 
Mary Alice Ott's home four days before 
school began officially. 

Barbara O'Callaghan with her little 
Mary Anne Quinn; Mary Clare 
O'Brien and Eva Artukovich, Gloria Put- 
man and Lea O'Donnell, Mary Krug and 
Jackie Nolan, Mary Ellen Likins and 
sophomore Phyllis Tukich exchanged 
news about St. Mary's, Immaculate 
Heart, Compton, and the Mount. 



The Mount's NSA delegate Gloria Pa- 
dilla returned from Madison, Wisconsin, 
enthusiastic about the national conven- 
tion of NSA, impressed with her trip to 
the East, and confident that the Ameri- 
can roil," , tudents have an upper hand 
in keeping Communism out of our col- 
leges. 

Delegates from all parts of the country 
met for a five day session August 23-28 
in sweltering heat at the University of 
Wisconsin. Tl aggregation 

displayed uny spirit with a distri- 

bution of genuine California-grown 
oranges and an array of comfortable loud 
shirts and beach wear. 

Noteworthy were the results in both 
national and regional elections. Bob Har- 
ris, a Catholic, was elected national pres- 
ident of NSA. Helen Jean Rogers of 
Mundelein College was made secretary 
and Dick Heggie from the University of 
California was elected into one of the 
vice-presidencies. 

Gloria Padills oi Mount si. Mary's 

' tollege was elected treasurer of the Cali- 

i-Nevada-Hawaii Region, and Gene 

r, ^ h LoVola will serve as Rcpresenta- 

tive-at-Large. 



Sororities Elect 
New Officers 

Gammas Travel and Teach 

While senior Gamma Bernice Long 
roughed it in the tall timber this sum- 
mer, Mary Beth Baca made continuous 
trips between Visalia and San Francisco 
to collect her school wardrobe. 

Mary Margaret Schaefer spent three 
weeks, including four days of Fiesta 
Santa Fe, New Mexico. She came back 
With an Indian outfit and a love for thi 
casual life of the Southwest. 

While these Gammas vacationed, others 
sought jobs. Gerry Cassutt, '48. 
uig English and other colli 
Coeh High School in San I 

Fischer, another gradual 

an active leader of the Girl Scouts in 
Minneapolis region. 

Kappas Install Officers 

Kappa Delta Chi sorority also be 
the year with newly elected offii ers In- 
stalled recently in ceremonies at the Bev- 

Kills Tropics were Dede Hill ,, 
dent; Pat Reno, vice-president; Jo 

ne, secretary; and Nancy Parnin 
treasurer, ' 

The first meeting of the Kappas will 
be held on Sunday, September 26 at the 
home of Elyse Baxter. 

Taz Plan Hayride 

At a meeting ol Tau Alpha Zela 
ronty on Sunday evening, September 19 
new officers for the coming yea 

ed. Mary Yurich will bi 
Kay Williams, vice-president; Peggy 11,. 

ne, secretary; and Kathleen 
ORourkr. li Plans were an- 

nounced for the annual hayride, whl 
will be held on October 23. A late Oi 
her affair for alumnae members was a 
planned. 

Ann Hall, '48 cum li ,,| 

Mount St. Mary's, passed candj Lo 
noun, n r,,l to Bill <;, 

demistry major at Loyola i 
ity. 



Loyola Knights Sponsor 
October Dance 

Loyola council of the Knights ■ 
lumbus have invited all Mount students 
to attend a dance on October 8. 

The dance will be held at the Knights 
of Columbus hall at Ninth Street and 
Bonnie Brae, and will be either date or 
stag. 



FALLING HAIR-DRY SCALP? 

your hair this "PROFESSIONAL LB. TREATMENT'' 



Educator Stresses 
Value of Library 

Ani " Baton, the woman who 

"•oka and i 
drcn, took time out on her vacation to 
lecture to education students on some 
findings and interesting facts of her life 
work. 

>n was the first librarian at 
Lincoln SI hool library ti 

• hrlntmus 
■ and i;, ,i,.n Hood I onal 

1 ii ition depart- 
ed, worked with her at the Lin- 
library. 

od way, and that i 
■rly age can learn the 
ence work In a library. 
of a 

■nan wnntinn 

n so we 
He got the Magna 
ndramatlzed. 



Joella Hardeman Attends 
Convention and Workshop 

any Mount tra 

summer was Joella Hardeman, 

Hi, Rocky Mountains toi the 
first time and tra ., , 

to She went as i 
to a nut' 
of Delta Sigma Theta sorority, 01 

ted States The group 
Kiel Auditorium , 

our ResponsibUltj i i 

r." 

attended one oi thi 
i hooli ,,i I lathoUi 
it tvas held al i 

26-31. She was 
by Fathr, n(j) 

workshop of tl ,,',, 

laws and proi • 



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L • FOB THI 






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CLUB PINS and frat ernity PINS 

Orer 20,000 Designs To Choose From! 



Id ib the name ol row group - its 



send ytw a beautifolry dhistrsted folder of 



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appropriate ideas... oi lei 



'flralt on your design, lust a penny post card will d: 



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J. A. MEYERS & CO. INC. 



Or lilepbone IRimty 7758 
1 1031 West 7 th. Los Angeto 



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September 30, 1 948 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 



A New Student Speaks . . . 

Friendly Mount Spirit Brings Thanks 



by Gloria Nitrini 

I am a new student at Mount Saint 
Mary's College, but what I have to say 
isn't only for new students. It's for ev- 
me who at one time or another made 
the decision to follow the winding road 
to the Mount. 

Sure. I was nervous and uncertain the 

first day. I would have been abnormal if 

eren't. I expected to feel very much 

alone and very much neglected. But, let 

:i you about my first day. 

I i ear with my heart pound- 

iomewhere near my throat. Then. I 

tried to walk casually over to the line in 

.,i SI J i lull, but I wasn't 

i my knees would stay with me. 

re familial- but smiles were 

friendly. 

1 relaxed a littk a very little. 

Then bo iduced herself as 

;ie Frye. I felt betl ir; someone had 
:ed i was lonelj ithers be- 

i he line movei like 

•lilla, Marianne DeCoursey, Car- 
ol Gallagher, uid Mary Anne Becker. 

< owls, iii Triplicate 

Sunn someone handed me innumerable 
little important-looking cards and be- 
wildered, 1 asked some intelligent looking 
help. I got first class assistance 
Dede I fills and Pat Campbell. This 
iderful. Then when so many peo- 
ple asked me whether I was getting 
along all right and seemed so sincerely 
concerned i was on top of the world. 
Speaking of top, as I began to feel nor- 
n. i was able fully to appreciate 
II, ; the Mount. It was restful 

The atmosphere made me 
feel a 'tic. 

I was amazed at the efficiency of the 

the in si day rush, I was pleased at the 

friendly, infoi mal Littl . e* ited 

incing in the Ball 

Room, and thrilled with the new library. 



Year's Program 
Of Varied Sports 
Outlined by W.A.A. 

The Mount's W.A.A. has already made 
plans for extra-curricular activities for 

jet aside for 
games, dances, and rallies. 

Mr. Heremans has begun his elemen- 
fencing class held at 3:30 on Tues- 
and Thursdays. Among eager fresh- 
learning the parts of the foil, the 
et areas, and the correct positions 
advance, retreat, and lunge, are Lea 
innell, Barbara Brill, and Arlene 
Advanced fencers, Gloria Pa- 
ililla, Mary Janney. Joyce Pinnock, and 
Yvonne Mazy will begin soon also. 

teachers who receive 
onal coaching from Mr. Scott every 
. will conduct tennis classes. Sched- 
will be posted on the bulletin boards, 
idvantage of the empty courts 
before the "tennla bug" bites more of the 
Kills arc Margaret Ann Czuleger and 
avy. Mary Ellen Gray and 
Kildare have come up several 
ore 8:30 classes to play. 
Noun volleyball games are in progress. 
New these daily bits of refresh- 

ment are sophomores Gloria Mankiewicz 
■an Hoxmeier and juniors 
kin and Betty Wiley. 

and freshmen, NOTA BENE: 

ih Baea invites everyone to use 

olleyball court. Amateurs are just 

i ii^ tlio-. who played on class 

■ i high si hool vai ;il li - ti 

alnt the lines 

volleyball-basketball 

and Doris Haul- 
: hanks of the en- 

In the p.E. 4A 
■ -tennis have 
usual ai The 

I will also lit. 

ter- 
helow St. Jo- 
Hall 



W.A.A. Cards Are On Sale 

■ n Who I plctcd 

ame 
pment an. 

• nts per 

or regular 
act Rita Cus- 

! for ping pong, volleyball, 
basketball, shuffle board, tennis, arch- 
mi fencing is avails 



All day I was delighted by the warm, 
interested concern from both faculty and 
student body. 

Good Decision 

Other things made me realize what a 
wonderful decision I had made. They in- 
cluded a sight-seeing tour under the di- 
rection of a very capably guide, Louise 
Powers, and several friendly and helpful 
hints from Mary Krug, Alice Kraemer, 
and Betsy Knieriem, not to mention a 
hello from pretty Pat Reno, and a cheery 
hi from Barbara O'Callaghan. You know 
what a grin or a greeting can do when 
you're all alone. They made me feel 
wanted and a part of the spirit of every- 
one connected with the Mount. 

I could go on for pages, but everything 
adds up to this: everyone who is a new- 
comer, was a newcomer, or is to be a 
newcomer thanks the Mount for the wel- 
come it gives new students, and also 
thanks it for the many other things it 
gives us that will be with us forever. 



"uSsQSOT 




'Tis true. Absence maketh the heart 
grow fonder. Faces and subjects you 
never wanted to see again sudden!) 
le quite dear after a summer's res] 
The arduous jiggling ride up the hill be- 
comes exciting. 

The view, through the foe, screen, bc- 
lomes more spectacular. All the old fa- 
miliar spots on campus assume new in- 
terest. Ah, it's good to be back, quoth 
the raven. 

The Rover Girls 

On wheels, by plane, by train, ox cart, 
and roller skates, Mount girls took to 
the highways and by-ways. Dolly Bowler 
was attracted by the beauty of Yellow- 
stone. And from there she wandered to 
the green, green state of Michigan and 
points north, west, south and east. Patty 
Riesner visited the city of the Golden 
Gate just so she could fly home. Her re- 
ports: ahhh, the view, the view. The food 
on the plane was good too. Incidental of 
course. 

Erica Orth, Madame post mistress, 
and Phyllis Renville. "What kind of 
vegetables do you want please?" return- 
ed to Lake Tahoe and Meeks Bay for the 
• nd summer. It's becoming a habit, 
a Aragon journeyed to Ciudad Mej- 
ico to try out her Spanish accent which 
she acquired in Conversacion de Espanol, 
n'est-ce pas. Fraulein. 

Shirley Zcrkie played leap frog With 
the prairie dogs in Carson City for a 
while but inclement weather and bore- 
dom drove her back to our city. Eleanor 
Roberts took off for the hills and camp- 
ed In all the interesting places through- 
out the state. Mt. Shasta, Big Sur, The 
Redwoods, Yosemite, and Tioga Pass. 

I'nion Hours 

Pat Campbell worked one whole day 
at Bullock's Westwood as a model for 
the campus show. From there on it was 
the call of the surf. Katherine Hogan 
tried her apron for size as a lab tech at 
Sawtelle, Louise Powers brightened Loy- 
ola Law School. What a dull place 
work: would you like to trade jobs? 

Millie Lerch and Wanda Mankiew 
did duty for Dr. Pollia. Peggy McLoone 
struggling hard to keep that southern 
drawl, honey, added calories and juggled 
diets at St. John's Hospital. How did 
you all like it? 

As the Schmoo said on being led to the 
slaughter, "Enough is enough, and too 
much is too much." 



Board Representatives 
Elected 

Elected by the W.A.A. Board as class 
■esentatives were: Carol Sebastian, 
senior; Yvonne Mazy, junior; and Lu- 
pita Bernstein, sophomore. The fresh- 
man delegate has not yet been ch. 

These girls will inform their respective 
classes of the current programs and 
answer questions about any W A A 
sponsored activity 



Frosh Survey 
Reveals Traits 



Take a peek through our green key- 
hole and find out what goes on under 
those frosh beanies. 

That girl, with long curly eyelashes 
and a prima donna air, seen so much 
around the residence halls is Dorothy 
O'Hara. She likes to display her artistic 
temperament, and her talents run to 
drama, art, and music. 

Ann Spalding is a member of the group 
of Freshmen that came to the Mount 
from Phoenix. She must be an all-around 
girl, her hobbies run from stamp-collect- 
ing to gardening. 

Leonita Browne is the feminine half 
of a pair of twins that claim Michigan 
as their birthplace and Phoenix as their 
home. At the recent U.C.L.A. Newman 
danee Leonita was convinced that 
it is a small world. She met a boy she 
hadn't seen since her childhood in Mich- 
igan. 

We have a freshman with us who 

names science as her favorite subject. 

She also likes shrimp. Her name is Joan 

terano, and she admits having one 

violent dislike— jazz. 

Preparing for a career in home-mak- 
ing, Jeannine Carter is studying Home 
inomics at the Mount. Outside of her 
domestic traits she likes to sing and 
dance. 

Beverly Holpiri, who just cut her hair, 
is enthusiastic about social welfare work. 
She industriously combs her fuzzy slip- 
pers every day. 

Bebette Gualano likes movie stars so 
niiieh she is president of the Marshall 
pmpson Fan club. 

Bernadine Ibbetson is known as "Dee- 
She is a good athlete and is always 
trying to lose weight. 

Kay Knauf from Holy Family High 
two brothers at Loyola. One of them 
is last year's "Rex." 

Lorraine Benson got a 1948 Hudson 
v. hen she was graduated from Immacu- 
late Heart High School. 

Antoinette Tortorici's friends call her 
Toni. She is from Catholic Girls' High. 
Marie Fontana, known as "Sunshine," 
San Joaquin Memorial 
Fresno, Calif. She will eat almost any- 
thing , to read. 

Sheila Lanigan from St. Monica's High 
is the baby of the family. She col] 
match book covers and likes dancing 
above all. 



Mount Hears 

The Home Ec-ho 

They say the way to a man's heart is 
through his stomach. Well, we of the 
Home Economics department agree, but 
we believe a little more than this is nec- 
essary. 

Can you imagine a delightful break- 
fast, each dish perfection, ready to be 
served and the wife walking out in a 
house coat, hair uncombed, make up half 
off, and the house in general disorder? 
Neither can we, but it happens every day. 
Homemaking is an art and if we do 
nothing except develop an appreciation 
for this art the HOME EC-ho will have 
fulfilled its task. 

Red Rules the Roost 

In this issue, special attention is on 
the opening of school. As always, the 

x a room on campus is a l 
of " ion. For a striking idea 

of what can be done to two beds, 
desks, a dresser, and a window, look at 
room 210 in Residence Hall. From 
name tags on the door to the small red 
flower pots on the window sill, it is a 
picture in red. Its designers, creai 
and producers are the occupants, Kay 
Thompson, and Connie Rodee. 

On first floor Marion Meyer (Impyi 
and Marilyn Morris have ruffles from top 
to bottom. The color scheme is Prus 
blue and white with a dash of pink. 
Sprinkled over the top of white quilted 
cotton spreads are sprays of blue flow- 
ers tied with a pale pink sash. Around 
the sides of the spreads are full nil 
ol solid blue. Matching ruffled drap. 
give this room a fairy -land touch. 

October Brings old l^.ok 
The mention ol school is usually syn- 
onymous with that of clothes. Given oui 
vote as the girl with the most collegiate 
look is Dede Hills, our Robinson's repre- 
sentative. What brought the honor . . 
the looped pearls over her pale pui 
cashmere? Mary Yurich looked lik< 
ng m her blue and white checked cot- 
ton skirt with tiers of ruffles cascadm ■• 
down the back. So many pretty clothes 
— oh unhappy October first! 

Marillyn Wet/..-l 



JUNIOR DEEP PURPLE BALL 

October 9 Semi-Formal 

Bids $2.50 



Pat Reno Provides Round-up of News, 
Social Comments , Campus Highlights 



TH. LONG AND THE SHORT OF IT: 

The new look has hit the Mount. No 
longer a crowning glory for the 
1500 feet in the air. Experiencing the 
light-headed feeling are Doris Bchuck, 
Anna .Marie Puete, Adelaide Spuhler, 
Morale Trounce, and Barbara Barms 
who all look very chic. As for the I 
skirts, Mima < armony, Lonnle shell, and 
Bonny Biilllnger are all contesting for 
the newest new look. 

LION I.I III .: 

As ever the Loyola Lions football 
game drew high attention from the girls 
at the Mount. Among those adding I 

es to "Fight 'em Lions" were Kay 
Williams, Claire Kassler, Jeanne Crouch, 

Harj Ctimmings, Rosemary Schuler, 

K.ilhy Ashe. Aurie Magallon. M;u\ \nne 
c uiiningham. Not to forget Bets] Sulli- 
\.in. Janlc Donnelly, Kathleen O'Rourke, 

Marilyn Salmon ami Jullanna Pretz. 
With a little neck-bending I also spied 
Marj Dolon b I i\ nn Lavv- 
bod and i.o kli Hanson Thomas. Your 
Gab-Bagger was surprised to see Juan 
O'Donnell — wonder if she came all the 
way from Bakersfield for the game? 

ong other ex-.'. In the stands 

was <.. n < ondon v ho bj the way, has 

the date with Jack Stubbs for No- 

iier. 

MISSING Mil 

Mi. rutin ol allaghan's Impromptu en- 
trie.- i. met Breslln's 
absence in clas- Elyse Baxt) i - 
ence in the Librai t/ • Mi 
val History'. Joann McGarty's nevei - 

ruj smile. ' Brli D 

ing over Joe. . . . Eileen Deak and her 
Chrysler. 

UK. II I Ml Il\ I I |\ 

■ nday night found many wide-eyed 
ladies and gents gazing at the fabulous 
interiors of the Ocean House. Seems 



Loyola threw ano 

ting thi and tripping thi 

"i-know-what were Joyce I '111 
nock, Pattj Mclver, Margie Biggs, viarj 
Janney, and Angle McDonald. Pal 
hey, Catherine Cardan, and Sheila Mc- 
m the Gold Room, ani 
ntally, thi 
Biggs, Marj Jensen, Barbara O'Callag- 
han, Marj Margaret Schafer, Dorothj 
Shevlin are 1 till raving about tin- lx 
ti-iul pool Fine place for a dance . 

those "g 
plated" walls again! 

THIS WD III VI : 

Kay Hogan back fro | m 

Pat French 

Kathleen O'Donnell 
Lou Bowi 

I • • klc \..l.,n 

birth 

Monica Kin,. 11 
Marcella Ryan looking mighty 

Vm. II. 
resi l.i, : 

een polishing am 
mans car. Hmmm! . . . Con. 

1 I 

Marilyn 
loing a beautiful hula at the Frosh 
parly. 

i 



VIEW deadlines are on alternate 
TUESDAYS beginning October 5. 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



September 30, 1 948 



view Points Editorial View . . . . 



Dear Sophs: 

Big sisters and little sisters all had a 
wonderful time at the Bib Party. 

Thank you, Sophomores, for handling 
our little sisters, feeding us ice cream, 
and entertaining us with that unique 
lighthouse skit. 

We're looking forward to your Mardi 
Gras. 

Sincerely, 

Mary Casilda Krug 
Social Secretary 

Dear Editor: 

Marguerite Biggs, our Sodality Prefect, 
who organized the new method of leaving 
Mary Chapel deserves a vote of thanks. 
It was such a relief to see the student 
body leaving in an orderly, single file in- 
stead of the previous confusion. Congrat- 
ulations, fellow students, and let's keep 
it up for all Chapel assemblies in the 
future. 

Sincerely, 
A Junior- 



Dear Editor, 

The freshmen deserve congratulations 
on their splendid attendance at Mass last 
Friday morning. 

As you know, Friday is the special 
spiritual day of the class of '52. They 
had almost 100 percent attendance even 
though they do not yet have any class 
officers to remind them. 

By the way, congratulations are due 
the junior boarders, too. They were all 
present on Wednesday. 

A student 



Editor's Note: 

rs to the editor are students' vol- 
untary contributions to the View and are 
appreciated. They may be left in the 
View office. 



Periodically Speaking 

Who needs an invitation like the book- 
seller's, "Come in and browse around," 
to mine the mother lode in the college 
magazine racks? 

Nevertheless, a special invitation goes 
to the followers of Herodotus to read 
America's editorial on the late Charles 
A Ueard, the revered scientific historian 
o hypothesized on the "representa- 
tion" at the Constitutional Congress. 

This month's Republican News should 

help the political "fence sitters" jump to 

er side and will calm or ruffle those 

who have already chosen their November 

candidate. 

N. B. Geographers: H. K. Stephenson, 
a Ph. D. in geophysics, explains the high- 
ly technical terms of "water-dow 
"baited gadgets," and "doodle-buggers" 

in hi l " ol unorthodox 

ting, "Wit hing Wands and Doo- 
dlebugs", in this month's Atlantic 

After reading "Man Against Darh 
in the same magazine you will 
wonder what you can do I" stem 
atheism and « '••mmunism. Close the 
Monthly, pi< k up the nearest September 
Scapular, and read Monsignor Sh< i 

m ol the Fatima promise "We 

have the Truth; they have the zeal; . . . 

We havi nt; they have the heat 

Talk to everyone you meet about 

i " 

i ry Lou Hart. 



man who said that truth is 
tion must have died be- 
" ached its present state of 
Anonymous 







The View 










BrUy 


• iem 






U KruQ 
Mary Jo.inn Lin- 




drnfeld. 




O'Conr 






Mary Alice Connors 
thy Edwards 
Annr Wong 






Gloria Pultnan 

Mary P • 
Mr. Robert Ga 

mer 






Vee 





ITS YOUR MOVE 

Here you are — a freshman — a dignified freshman with the green weeks behind 
you. You have been accepted formally into the student body and we're glad to 
have you. 

Now it's your move. The clubs are here for you to join. The Sodality commit- 
tees are here for you to work on. The View is put to bed every two weeks and 
needs your help. The girl next to you needs your friendship. We need you to com- 
plete our student community here at the Mount. 

You expect happiness whether it be in an office or in your own kitchen when 
you leave college. We offer you happiness here and now. Don't bury your talents; 
share them! Don't take them off the hill; increase and multiply them here! 

* * * 

Did you know that magazines could be signed out for overnight? Those who 
violate this regulation will deprive the student body of the privilege. 

• • • 

Is It Catholic Literature vs. Realism? 

Why be dull ? 

Why miss the highlights of contemporary Catholic literature? 

Come to the Little Theatre next Tuesday, October 5, at 11:00 and hear about 

"Waugh and Greene — Catholic Shockers." 

Father Gardiner, literary editor of America lectures on this pertinent topic for 
all who have been reading and discussing these two authors. 

If you've been wondering about the place of— 

"Realism in Literature — Good or Bad?" 
come with your Sodality or Student Body card and a quarter to the seminar in the 
afternoon, 1:30 to 3:30. 

To get the most from and to contribute your best to the discussion, read Father 
Gardiner's Tenets for Readers and Reviewers, a small, powerful pamphlet which 
will be on sale here at the Mount. 

For good reference, re-read the reviews of Evelyn Waugh's, 'The Loved One," 
(June 25), and of Graham Greene's "The Heart of the Matter," (July 16), in The 
Tidings. 

* * * 

We judge ourselves by what we feel capable of doing, while others judge us by 
what we have already done. Longfellow 

* • • 

FOR BOARDERS ONLY 

Have you ever come out of a dim sleep and heard the slow, melodious tinkle of 
the Mass bell across the patio? It made you realize that God — your God— had come 
all the way from His paradise to see YOU, only you couldn't welcome him — you 
were in bed! » 

And on benediction days when the sweet music of the organ swells the chapel 
and streams out across the grounds, filtering into your room, didn't you feel just 
a little guilty? Didn't you want to run to Christ and join your voice in the solemn 
hymns ? 

Fulfill these longings. Make the sacrifice and attend daily Mass. 

» • * 

To build that new world, we'll need f< iiccts and more bricklayers. The 

Slipstream 

* * * 



Brighten Your Halo 



Every morning at 8:30 three blue busses discharge thi i over 

a hundred Mount St. Mary's students find their way into the quiet corners of Mary 
chapel. The visits aren't Ion ,h to say a prayer of adoration con- 

trition, thanksgiving- supplication! But the line is a tribute and, yes, a gratifying 
one to the Sisters as they pass through the chapel-faculty court. 

What we do is commendable — we just don't do enough. Let's stop passing up 
that afternoon visit for more chit-chat in the lounge. Let's "rise and shine" a few 
minutes earlier and make it in time for Mass. Let's increase the numbers at evening 
prayers and fill Mary chapel with Mary's students making short visits at noon. 

To the person who just tho herself, "I must start that tomorrow," this 

last paragraph is aimed. Don't start tomorrow; start now; take that girl beside you 
along 



Present Tense 



Dr. Ralph Bunch, head of the 
retariat of the five-nation Pale- 
commission, was appointed to 
ceed Count Folke Bernadotte as 
U. N. mediator in Palestine. 

The Israeli government arrested 
200 people including some Stern 
Gang leaders in its hunt for the as- 
sassins of Bernadotte and his aide, 
Col. Andre Serot. 



Read . . . 

The Dry Wood 

things, what shall be done ii 

The 
dry WOO I 
i 

until the drain 
her Malonc, that - en a 

■ imitation 

were sure, and expeotanth 
for the mira' 
whole world 

This Is thi 

has 



■ h more than tell a story 

very human people, frail 
lie but always strong In 
■ that somewhere was i 
her and His Son on a cross 
love for them even in their weakness. 

ill- Drj 
Woo ' k, "Why was 

those 

hun ;UJ a 

have 
And Caryll 

ho mob who shoi. 

the nays. "B 

toss. The world's 

man, an*; 

11 vilas. 



.Russia announced that all Soviet 
troops will he withdrawn from Korea by 
•Jan. 1 and suggested that U. S. troops 
he withdrawn from the southern pari ol 
the country. The withdrawal resulted 
from the demand by the Soviet sponsor- 
ed Northern Korean government dial 
the forces of the United stales and Rus- 
sia leave the country. 

Western sources say that taking Am- 
erican troops from Korea would cause 
ei\il war since the country is not united 
politically. Lt. <ien. John K. Hodge, for- 
mer commander of U. S. troops in Ko- 
rea, said that American troops probably 
would not be withdrawn until tin- future 
of Korea is decided by the United Na- 
tions. 

* * * 

Foreign Minister Herbert V. Evatl 
of Australia was elected president 
of the U. N. Assembly meeting in 
Paris. On the program of this gen- 
eral assembly are questions con. 
ing atomic energy, former Italian 
colonies, disarmament, and armed 
forces for the United Nations. 
■\s representatives of r,x members niel 
in Paris, temporary chairman Juan 
Bramuglia of Argentina opened the third 

lt,n g «< ll»' general assembly saying 

We are confronted with a threat ol 

new ami dreadful human conflict 
Influence must be directed in ail countries 
away from the stimulation of warlike 

energies. Humanity needs to work in 
peace. That is what the people of the 
World want, even those who seem (In- 
most warlike. However many may be 
Striving for war, there exists \i world of 
peace." 

* * » 

The western , ,,,, ;i 

Poll' - Russia in the Berlin 

i i, but have not yet reached 
stage of commitments foi wai 
cording to Foreign Mi) 
Bevin of Great Britain in a n . 
of policy in the House of O 

* » * 

Selective Service will provide l. r >,(ni(» 

draftees tor (he army in December, an 
increase of 5,000 o\er the first call lor 

November. The navj ami air force an- 
nul asking lor draftees at present, but 
are relying on volunteers, 

* * * 

The ports ol Los IVngeles, Nan 
Francisco, and Oakland reopen Li 
porarilj undei an agreement to 

i emoval ol bs 
Hum the wan h tor movei 

by railroad and ti ticking Both thi 
International Lon 
w an hou and the 

Waterfront Employers Asi 01 iatlon 

.1,1,1 nol 
thi 
maritime blockade. 



Quiz for Collegiennes 

"Can I write cutlve para- 

graphs on a given topli 

coherently, correctly and Iril 
gently ? 

"Can I read an article In "The Atl 
Monthly" rapidly | 100 

ito) and retain the main argument ■ 
lucid] | I,, i II, ■ 

"Can I listen i" an addi 

• briefly the main pointi so tl 

when i -.. : on< i i i 

the essential theme of what the lecturei 
said? 

"Can I i 

n ■ bo thai i don'l b< • ■ 

the necessity of t i ,,, 

examination? 

; " a library and find qu 
the 

paring a papci 

dalh 

menu., haw a prop, 

plte of all lures 
'Intercollegiate P 



V I rVLA^ 



Eight cents a week 
for Christian reading 




/■■ 



f MMr 



Subscribe to 
The Tidings today 



Published by Students of Mount Saint Mary's College 



Volume IV 



Los Angeles, Calif., October 14, 1948 



Number 6 



Frosh Election 
Returns Revealed 

President: Lea O'Donnell 
St. Mary's Academy 

First Vice President: Marilyn Morris 
Marymount, Santa Barbara 

Second Vice President (In charge of 
resident students) 
Marjorie Gegg 
St. Joseph's Academy. 
Prescott, Arizona 

Secretary: Vivian Burgess 
Catholic Girls' High School 

Treasurer: Ellen Murphy 

Visitation Academy, Dubuque, Iowa 



'Soph' Gerry Biggs 
Leads Tidings Drive 

The Tidings drive is on at Mount St. 
Mary's College. 

Avoiding duplication of "little-broth- 
er's" crusading, Mount girls are encour- 
aged to contact out of town friends and 
relatives for both renewals and new sub- 
scriptions. 

Of special interest to parents will be 
the college page containing weekly social 
news for all four Catholic colleges. 

Stories of greater importance will be 
given proportional space. Serious work 
by the students will appear periodically 
in addition to the regular campus news. 
The enlargement of the college page is 
encouraged by The Tidings editor, Rev. 
Thomas J. McCarthy, Ph.D. 

The drive here at the Mount is under 
the direction of Gerry Biggs and her So- 
dality publicity committee. Lois Kurt is 
assisting her. Either of them can accept 
subscriptions. 



NOTED CHICAGO EDUCATOR PRESENTS VIEWS 

Adler Lectures 
Youth Is Obstacle 
To Real Learning 

By Mary .ln:inn I ,lnd< nf< Ill 

"Has your mind hurt lately? If it 
hasn't, you probably haven't been using 
it!" 

Mortimer J. Adler. Jewish by birth, 
Christian by philosophy, proved this 
point when he lectured Friday, Oct. 1 at 
the Wilshirc-Ebell Theatre. 
Mr. Adlii la professor of the Philosophy 
o) Law at the University of Chicago and 
one of America's leading exponents of 
the philosophy of St. Thomas Aquinas. 

His topic Friday evening, The <.re;it 
Book's Foundation received a thorough 
going-over both in his prepared speech 
and in the ably-handled question period. 

Taking this title as a stepping stone, 
Mr. A. Her explained the foundation in 
terms of adult education. The latter, he 
said, must be interminable and as uni- 
versal as "schooling." 

■ iut the advantages of formal 
adult education, Mr. Adler noted that 
the greatest obstacles to learning is 
youth. Real education demands mature 

erience. Youth cannot possibly ac- 
quire this while stnj££hnK through the 

tool days." Hence, according to Pro- 

•r Adler, children cannot be educat- 

Staylng with his thesis. Professor Ad- 
ler stated that one can never, "get" an 
education. One can only be in the process 
of getting it. The process takes a life- 
time 




Science Graduate Files Early 
For State Board Examination 

Willa Mae Dowd, a graduate of the 
;as been allowed to take the 
te board examination six months 
ahead of schedule. Her application will 
have been made by October 9; she will 
probably take the examination in Janu- 
ary. 

ne, of tills examination will give 
Willa a certificate to practice in any lab- 
oratory' in the United States. 



Mortimer J. Adler, who spoke at the 
Wilshire Jlbell Theatre, defines educa- 
tion as a life-long process. 

— courtesy The Tidings 

College Observes 
Founders Day 
On October 18 

October 15 Is Founder's Day at Mount 
St Mary's College. 

Besides honoring the founding of the 
College, students pay tribute to the foun- 
dress and first president of the College, 
Mother Margaret Mary', now President 
Emeritus. 

Rev. Edward J. Whelan. S. J., Presi- 
dent of Loyola University will offer Mass 
according to custom. This year, the 24th 
anniversary Mass is postponed to Mon- 
day, October 18. because many upper di- 
•n students would be unable to at- 
tend a Friday Mass. Students will offer 
a Recitata, and the choral group 
will sing. 

lint St Mar)'s has grown since 1925 
from a one building establishment, to a 
five-building . , C e Hall 

was the first building, and the most 
cent one is the Charles Willard Coe Me- 
morial Library. 



Social Welfare Graduates Enter Wider Fields 
Of Work and Study as Holy Father Asks 

Mindful of the repeated exhortations of 1 the Holy Father that Catholic women 
become active in governmental affairs, six June graduates of the Mount have taken 
positions in governmental agencies in the State of California. 

Pearl Butier is a social worker with the Bureau of Public Assistance of the Los 
Angeles County Department of Charities. Patricia Spender is in a similar position 
in Ventura County; Dorothy Schmidt 



and Irene Stehly in Orange County; 
Mary Carroll in Indio County; and Pa- 
tricia Smith in San Diego County. 
Examinations Passed 

To qualify for these public welfare ap- 
pointments, the applicants must pass 
written and oral examinations given ei- 
ther by the State Personnel Board or 
the County Civil Service Commission. 

Two other majors in Social Welfare 
have accepted positions with private so- 
cial agencies. Peggy Wylie is a case 
worker for Saint Vincent's Day Nursery 
in Santa Barbara. Rita Fischer has join- 
ed the staff of the National Girl Scouts 
in the Minneapolis region. 
<.r.i<luates Study 

June Reed has enrolled for two years 
of graduate work at Columbia Univers- 
ity School of Social Work in New York 
City. June will receive a Master's degree 
in social work upon completion of the 
work. 

Sister Mary Brigid, C. S. J., a social 
welfare major in the 1947 Mount gradu- 
ating class, is entering upon her second 
year of graduate work in the National 
Catholic School of Social Service at the 
Catholic University in Washington, D. 
C. Sister will receive a M.S.S.W. degree 
at the June, 1949 convocation. 



Scholastic Magazine Holds 
'Typical Notre Dame Man' 
Correspondence Survey 



P. E. Minor Now 
Offered Students 

A minor in physical education is now 
being offered at the Mount, final ar- 
rangements having been completed only 
a week ago. Sociology and social welfare 
are so correlated with physical education 
that anyone majoring in either of the 
former may easily minor in P. E. How- 
ever, students in any field may also mi- 
nor in physical education with the proper 
preparatory subjects. 

Social welfare majors Yvonne Mazy, 
Mary Ellen Likins, and Barbara O'Calla- 
ghan, and sophomores Hugette Hery, 
June McLaren, and Helene Knapp have 
begun the first P. E. minor in the Mount 
curriculum. 

Miss Willa Bailey from U.C.L.A. is 
now conducting a class in the Principles 
of Teaching Folk Dancing and Modern 
Dancing. Each semester a course fr.im 
the following list of requirements will be 
offered: Kinesiology, Principles of Phys- 
ical Education, Corrective Physical Ed- 
ucation, Physiology of Exercise, and 
Teaching of Athletics. 

Anatomy and physiology, fencing, ar- 
chery, and tennis are preparatory sub- 
jects for the P. E. minor. With the ap- 
proval of the head of the major depart- 
ment concerned, physical education may 
be used as a minor in obtaining a Sec- 
ondary Credential. 



Cancer Research 



Notre Dame University students want OontinUeS at Mount 



Mount students to write them letters! 
Greg Halpin, feature editor of the Notre 
Dame Scholastic, is conducting a survey 
to help classify the "weird lot" of 5,000 
males that make up the student body of 
this university in Indiana. 

He wrote. "We are asking them (col- 
lege girls l to write us letters on the sub- 
ject: THE TYPICAL NOTRE DAME 
MAN. We do not care if the girls writing 
us have ever met a Notre Dame student. 
Let these fortunates use their imagina- 
tion. We just want a whole mess of let- 
ters and opinions on the subject" 

Further directions say that letters may 
be of any length. They may be serious 
or otherwise. The best of them will be 
printed in the Scholastic along with the 
author's picture "if same is inclosed in 
printable condition." 

All letters should be addressed to: 
Survey 

Notre Dame Scholastic 
118 Main Building 
Notre Dame. Indiana 
Mr. Halpin concludes, "The more let- 
the better. Write a letter yourself — 
if you feel the spirit." 



Cancer research students at the Mount 
are carrying on work outlined by Dr. 
Pollia before his departure. Dr. Pollia 
is expected to return from New York 
around November 1. 

Not all research is being done on the 
hill. Wanda Mankiewicz, senior, spends 
twice a week at Dr. Pollia's clinic on 
Lake Street engaging in cancer research. 

Gertrude Buckland and Dolores Bowler 
^help Dr. Davis once a week at Birming- 
ham Hospital in tuberculosis research. 

Ellen Garrecht assists Dr. Hummer in 
pathological research at St. John's Hos- 
pital in Santa Monica. 

While Ellen was ill, Mildred Lerch sub- 
stituted for her with Dr. Hummer. 

Katherine Hogan works at the histol- 
ogy department at Sawtelle several times 
a week. 



The stud.nt body extend sympathy 
iter Rose de Lima on the . 
of her father, and promise prayers 
and Masses for the happj repose of 

Ills SOUl. 



New Los Angeles Paper 
Sponsors Regular Youth 
Page for Local Colleges 

"The Mirror," new afternoon daily, is 
incorporating a youth section featuring 
articles from the high schools and col- 
leges of the Los Angeles area. 

News from the Mount was prcsei; 
to the paper for the trial edition, Friday, 
October 8. This did not reach the general 
public. Monday, October 11, was the first 
appearance of the paper on the news- 
stands. 

Mount representative for "The Mir- 
ror" is Gloria Nitrtni, junior. 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



October 14, 1948 



What Is a Catholic Novel? 

Realism, Idealistic and Materialistic, 
Defined by Literary Editor of 'America' 

Father Harold C. Gardiner, S.J., literary editor of America magazine lectured 
to Mount students in the Little Theater on October 5. Speaking on the topic "Cath- 
olic Shockers?" Father Gardiner presented his views on two renowned English 
Catholic authors, Evelyn Waugh and Graham Greene. 

He discussed currently talked-about works of each, notably Heart of the Matter 
by Mr. Greene and The Loved One by Mr. 
Waugh. He declared both authors to be 
realistic, a fact which may be disturbing 
to Catholic readers. Realism, however, 
said Father, can be divided into two 
classes: naturalistic and idealistic. Using 
idealistic realism, Mr. Waugh and Mr. 
Greene have succeeded not only in bring- 
ing out the wrong but also the good in 
their portrayals of life. Father Gardiner 
cited Studs Lonigan by James Farrell as 
an example of naturalistic realism, where 
only the lewdness of Studs Lonigan's life 
is brought to focus. 

Father Gardiner described Graham 
Greene as an author with no sensuous 
graces of style, interested only in telling 
a tale. In spite of this lack of description, 
one can nevertheless draw an individual 
idea of the character. On the other hand, 
according to Father, Evelyn Waugh, the 
master satirist, has an incomparable 
ability for writing obliquely, yet convey- 
ing his idea precisely as intended. 

Father Gardiner pointed out that a 
disturbing fault of Catholic readers is 
that they, on the whole, are humorless 
about spirituality. "We are at home with 
the faith and at home we can relax," he 
declared. 



Leadership Workshop 
To Be Held Nov. 21 

A leadership workshop, open to all 
college students, will be held on Novem- 
ber 21, N.F.C.C.S. president Gene Tighe 
announced at the latest meeting of the 
group. Purpose of the workshop is to 
clarify the aims and functions of the 
N.F.C.C.S. Place of the meeting will be 
announced later. 

Plans for another Mary's Hour to be 
held in May of 1949 have been formulated 
and will be sent to Archbishop Mclntyre 
for approval. Among students on the 
Mary's Hour Committee are Margie 
Biggs, Mount St. Mary's; Ed Klinger, Al 
Germann, and Garth Hintz of Loyola; 
and Helen Sterner of Immaculate Heart. 

Representatives at the meeting decid- 
ed to ask Catholic college students of the 
region to join in the daily Rosary for 
Father Lord's intention — the new build-- 
ing for Sodality headquarters. 

Next N.F.C.C.S. meeting will be held 
at Mount St. Mary's College on October 
19 at 7 p.m. 



Student Will Appear 
With Opera Company 
In Two Coastal Cities 

The Mount has a special interest in the 
current engagement of the San Fran- 
cisco Opera Company. Sophomore music 
major Frances Carretta will appear in 
"Die Meistersinger" with the Robert 
Wagner Choir on October 24 at the Phil- 
harmonic Auditorium. She will travel 
with the group to San Francisco in De- 
cember for an engagement in the bay 
city. 

In addition, Frances will sing with the 
Los Angeles Philharmonic in the Mozart 
Requiem. This will be at the close of the 
concert series this year. 

Frances appeared with a ballet corps 
of the Metropolitan Opera Company at 
the age of six. She was active in music 
at Catholic Girls' High before coming to 
the Mount. . 



Have you tried . . . 

Being An American? 

Hiing an American is a rather forbid- 
ding title for a book which is simply a 
collection of speeches and articles by 
William O. Douglas, Associate Supreme 
1 1 Justice. The Jjook includes a short 
i aphy of Mr. Douglas by Richard J. 
ilsh who selected and edited the 

lies and articles for publication. 
Much of Douglas' political philosophy 
is 1 1 resented through his pictures of great 
■ ricans like Franklin Roosevelt, Geo. 
Norris, and Louis Brandeis. Being an 
American is made up of speeches Doug- 
las has made since he was appointed to 
the Supreme Court in 1939. They show 
remarkable consistency of ideal and pur- 
pose, with, however, considerable repe- 
tition in speeches made in different 
ea and on different occasions. Doug- 
las stresses duties as well as rights of 
the citizen. 

The style Is .simple and direct, the au- 
thor logical in his explanations. In the 
"I sources the publisher 
the date and occasion of each 
• h. 

— Kay Mackin 



New Music Club Offers 
Philharmonic Tickets 

The Music Club is a newly organized 
group open to all students in the college 
who are interested in good music. 

Members will be able to obtain season 
tickets to the Philharmonic at a one- 
third reduction; they will also have an 
opportunity to witness the Thursday 
morning rehearsals of the Philharmonic 
orchestra. Arrangements will be made 
later to have the artists of the orchestra 
perform at the Mount. 



Boarder Choir Sings Mass 

A growing organization among resi- 
dent students is the boarder choir, which 
sings High Mass every Sunday at St. 
Martin of Tours Church. 

Among the members of the choir are 
the Aguiars, Carol and Charlotte, who 
do not live on campus but nevertheless 
join the group on Sundays, Jeanne King- 
ston, Dolores Welgoss and Catherine 
Ford. Evening practices are held on 
Tuesdays and Thursdays in the Beck- 
stein room. 



Select NFCCS Drive Heads 

Estelle Zehngebot, senior, has been se- 
lected campus chairman for the NFCCS 
relief drive. She will head all Mount ac- 
tivities for the drive which will be held 
from December 1 to February 14. Stu- 
dents will remember Estelle's cartoon 
posters which drew favorable comments 
from the student body during last year's 
NFCCS drive. 

Joan Russell, sophomore, will serve as 
campus publicity chairman. 



Mount Boarders Plan 
To See 'Carmen' 23rd 

roup '.i Mount boarders plan to at- 
set's opera Carmen at the Phil- 
■ Auditorium on Saturday night 

' li i i 23. 

■nted by the San Francisco Opera 

< .inni n features Winifred 

role and Raoul Jobin 

ay b< pun based hy contact- 
Marlin Bullinger will 
le transportation for the evening. 



Wrsiwood Book 
Store 

Ml 9TWOOD VILLAGE 



DO YOU LIKE MISSA RECITATA? 
POLL REVEALS CONTROVERSY 

By Frances Formanrck 
Divergence of opinion is the main factor in a poll. Three-eighths of my Inquiries 
on "Do you like the Missa Recitata and why?" were answered in the negative The 
opinion of Shirley Renville, freshman, Rita Custado and Dolores Welgoss, sopho- 
mores, is that they can't concentrate well enough on the Mass when prayers are 
being recited aloud. Dolores states that, "Reading the Latin in itself is good but 
personally, I feel it is better for me to ' 

read the Mass in English so that I may ■ ; 

understand it." Another argument 
brought up by both Rita and Shirley is 
that, never having taken Latin them- 
selves, they do not know what they are 
reading, and, hence, feel that their par- 
ticipation in the Mass is lessened by 
their inability to grasp the meaning of 
words, aside from the simpler Latin 
phrases such as "orate fratrcs, credo 
and sanctus." 

Speaking from the other camp, Senior 
Mildred Lerch, Freshman Theresc Ma- 
guire. Junior Barbara Barnes, Sopho- 
more Ml. lull- Wilson, and Freshman 
Sharon McPherson all enthusiastically 
affirmed the question with various view 
points. Mildred likes Missa Recitata be- 
cause it is a new experience for her. She 
says, "This is the first time that the 
i Recitata has been said in any 
school I have attended;'' while Barbara 
and Sharon, both having recited 11 In 
chool, feel their attcnti 
! ed on the Mass by their oral par- 
ticipation and, with auch a large group 

Is very 
Impress]'- 



Red Cross Doll Project 
Undertaken by Sorority 

Tau Alpha Zcta sorority has under- 
taken a project to dress dolls for the Red 
Cross. These dolls are to be finished by 
November 10 and will be given to needy 
children at Christmas time, this is an 
annual project of the sorority. 

Carol Gallagher was elected publicity 
chairman and historian of the TAZ at 
a recent meeting. The next meeting is 
luled for October 17 at Pat Camp- 
bell's home. 



Planning Committee 
Sets $30,000 as Goal for 
European Student Drive 

Members of the planning committee 
set $30,000 as the goal for the 48-49 Na- 
tional Federation of Catholic College 
Students' Relief Drive, at a recent meet- 
ing at Immaculate Heart College on Sep- 
tember 30. 

Bob Ploudre, of Loyola, recently ap- 
pointed relief chairman of the Southern 
California Region, led the discussion of 
plans to raise money and a question- 
naire on suggested means for raising 
funds has been circulated among the va- 
rious student bodies. 

The four Catholic colleges of the area 
were represented by N.F.C.C.S. officers 
and representatives of the various stu- 
dent bodies. Present from the Mount 
were Gloria Padilla, Marianne De Cour- 
sey, Mary Janney, Joyce Pinnock, Joan 
Russell and Betsy Sullivan. 

To date the southern California region 
of the N.F.C.C.S. has been respectively 
second and first in the nation in amount 
of help sent in two drives last year. 



Club Policy Changed; 
Frosh Now Admitted 

New officers of Kappa Theta Mu are 
Mildred Lerch, president; Patricia Spain, 
vice-president; Patricia Ricsner. secre- 
tary; and Mary O'Brien, treasurer. 

The policy of Kappa Theta Mu has 
been to admit only sophomore, junior, 
and senior majors and minors in biology, 
chemistry, home economics, and mathe- 
matics. However, at a recent meeting de- 
partment advisors and club officers de- 
cided to admit freshmen to the club. 

Kappa Theta Mu is planning an active 
schedule including a field-trip each se- 
mester and lectures to further the mem- 
bers' knowledge of what others have ac- 
complished in the fields of science. 



Polishing Apples 
For Our Lady 



1. What great saint is the custodian of 
Mary's rosary? 

2. Why does Our Lady of Fatima wish 
us to say the Rosary daily with de- 
votion ? 

3. In the litany which title is mosl 

pleasing to Mary? 

4. What popular Catholic monthly car- 
ries an October article referrii 

the rosary as a "Bouquet "of Roses" ? 

5. What are the tlve joys of Mary? 

6. Can you name the 15 mysteries of 
the rosary? 

7. At Fatima what did Mary proi 
the "faithful children of the rosary"? 

8. What is the "first Saturday devo- 
tion"? 

9. What priest of our times urges the 
recitation of the family rosary? 
(Have you done your best to full ill 
his wishes ? ) 

i" Do you have your rosary with you 
today ? 

(An add< <i remlndei i io you ' 
the general intention foi I 

—Gerry Biggs and Loi: 



CLUB AND FRATERNITY PINS 

Writ, (er phono TR-775I) for lull information 

I. A. MEYERS * CO, INC. deft, c, 1031 w. jtm st.. 10s ungues u. cauf 



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October 14, 1948 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 



The HOME EC-ho 

Mary, Mary, quite contrary, how does 

your garden grow 
With linens fair and china there and 
shining silver all in a row ? 

When you stop to think about it, and 
who doesn't, what will be the most ex- 
pensive item in your hope chest? It will 
be your STERLING SILVER. You must 
devote time to its selection, since it is a 
distinguishing mark of your fine taste. 

One of the most controversial points 
on the selection of silver is whether it 
should be plain or ornate. Regardless of 
how many leaflets or articles one reads 
on this subject, one always ends with 
the same answer. "Select according to 
your likes and in accordance with the 
other accessories that will complement 
it." This rule is very important, but we 
believe in an even better rule. Decide 
first how often you will use your silver, 
and then select other articles according- 
ly- 
I tililv Scr\.-s As Guide 

Silver becomes more beautiful with 
use. It acquires that "butler's shine" or 
pating which makes it so rich and lus- 
trous. However, on silver with a plain 
surface those small scratches on the 
patina cover such a large area that the 
silver loses its true beauty. A pattern 
covering the entire surface need not be 
heavy. Some of the most beautiful and 
by far the most serviceable are of this 
type. Because of the all-over design, no 
large area is exposed. The tiny scratches 
on the raised design makes it appear 
softer the more it is used. 

Silver can be added in entire place 
rigs, or in individual pieces. 
Student Plans for Future 

To some, it might seem far-fetched to 
be talking in terms of hope chests, china, 
and sterling. To others it might be an in- 
centive. Lyla Burrows, a Mount gradu- 
ate who is now Mrs. Robert Cox, had her 
silver started for her by her mother on 
her first birthday. She received silver 
pieces as gifts and by the time she mar- 
ried, Lyla had a complete set. She did 
not have to wait for her wedding to enjoy 
using ii Her enjoyment began years be- 
for< i yours? 

y —Marilyn Wetzel 



You've heard about . . . 

The Loved One 

Biidesliead Revisited was in the book 
stores, and critics were chanting the 
dirge of a lost talent. Evelyn Waugh had 
turned Catholic! His books henceforth 
would be fictionized sermons — take 
Brldeshead. He had sheathed the keen- 
■ ord of satire and taken up the 
work-dulled cross of Christ. The publica- 
tion of Tin- Loved One in June left the 
critics with their barbs showing. 

In this tale of an "Anglo-American 
Trai oigh has again created situ- 

ations and characters i ! I worthy of those 
in his Decline anil Fall and Vile Bodies. 

Sir Pram is Hinsley (killed off early 
in the story because he is almost human l 
must be buried. Denis Barlow, Hollywood 
failure now working at Happier Hunting 
. Grounds Mortuary for animals, goes to 
Whispering Glades Cemetery to make 
the arrangements. There, with the "Hin- 
du Love Song" floating through the trees 
Denis meets Aimee Thanatogenos, cos- 
metician to corpses — pardon — to the lov- 
the recipient of the atten- 
tions ot Mr Joyboy, chief cmbalmer. Mr. 
Joyboy expn motions by means 

he smiles on the faces of the loved 
he sends to Aimee for final beauty 
treatments. 

The mortal remains grin seraphically 

when the cmbalmer is happy, but when 

him for Denis, the loved 

ones beam expression of "bottomless 

Those who rejoiced that Waugh has 
let i religion out of this satire on Forest 
n arc what the British would call 
"dim bulbs." By faithfully depicting the 
lavish, absurd, and futile attempts of a 
material satlon to ignore Death, 

importance and that of 
what follows it -judgment and heaven or 
hell pulously avoiding any men- 

tion of i ■ i has kept Him act 

lv in tin nd. The last chapter is 

perhaps one of the most brutally shock- 
in modern fiction. I shan't explain 
why. Read the book and find out for 

ary Margaret Schaefer 



Freshmen Display 
Likes and Dislikes 

Cynthia Luke, Honolulu— Plays piano, 
went to Tia Juana, Mexico before coming 
to school — "Cinnie." 

Luella Lum, Math major — S acred 
Heart Academy, Honolulu — "Lala." 

Betty Jane Flores— Loves dogs, col- 
lects sea shells — Honolulu. 

Marilyn Boler — Tennis, swimming, mu- 
sic — English major. 

Orise Feight — Pre -nursing, favorite 
sport — hunting "dears." 

Margaret Bradish, Glendale — Eats cin- 
namon drops, dislikes ironing gym shorts 
— reads spine tingling novels — 'Peggy." 

Doris Haulman, San Diego — Absent- 
minded, once photographed with Greg- 
ory Peck and Robert Walker — "Holly." 

Barbara Pearman, Blythe — Likes 
strawberry shortcake, worked in gaso- 
line station — "Bobbie." 

Frances Munnemann, Santa Barbara — 
Has nine brothers and sisters, enjoys 
spaghetti — "Munny." 

Marilyn Yorba, Anaheim — Pet peeve is 
telephone party line, recites in dialect, 
nibbles candy corn, prizes collie Danny — 
"May." 

Marilyn Morris — Dancing and Chinese 
food capture her fancy, laughing girl — 
"Squeaky." 

Celine Freitas — Journeyed to Catalina 
Island three times, name sometimes 
translated — "Scaline Freightcar." 

Marion Meyer — Prime interest live 
sisters and a brother, favorite indoor 
sport eating — "Impy." 

Josephine Hatcher — Collects stamps, 
likes chocolate "anything", wants to ma- 
jor in tiddledy-winks in P.E. — "Jo." 

Roselyn Peukert — Sews, likes to sing 
but lacks voice, fond of chocolate cake — 
"Rosie." 

Dona Sontag, Minnesota — Reads po- 
etry, drama leads in high school — out 
for more dessert. 

Connie Nichols, Coronado — Folk music 
beckons, christened the L.S.T.-654 — edi- 
bles rate. 




3«®&*&. 



By Adelaide Spuhler 



Deep purple fell not only over the gar- 
den walls but also over the atmosphere 
of the Mount ballroom on the night of 
the successful Junior dance. Dancing be- 
tween the notes and silhouettes were: 
Jackie Valentine and Bill Wise, Gen De 
Grood and George Gorciak, Kay Wil- 
liams and Chuck Taylor, Katie Regan 
and Dick O'Brien, Mary Janney and Tom 
Moore, Fran Sargent and Phil Halloran, 
"Pete" Bernstein and Bob Moreno, An- 
gle McDonald and Johnny Catalano, 
"Mac" Connors and Alex Orth, Frances 
Formaneck and one of the Culligans, Bet- 
sy Knieriem and Tom Heinz, Mary Kay 
Thompson and Larry Peltier, Joan Rus- 
sell and Jim Gillespie, and a swarm of 
others whose faces were obscured by the 
purple shade. 

Tidbits 

Lois O'Connell created a sensation by 
receiving a phone call all the way from 
Notre Dame. Was Ralph lonely? Con- 
gratulations to freshman Dona Sontag 
on her engagement. As Father Gilbert so 
wisely said: "Be it ever so homely, there 
is no place like your own home." Shirley 
Rawley's grin can be traced to her third 
finger, left hand. Jack Northrop, a dis- 
tant cousin of the Flying-Wing North- 
rops, is the favored one. Again, joy to 
you! 

Travelogue 

Eager students journeyed all the way 
to Pomona to see the collection of pigs, 
cows, goats, and assorted fowl at the 
fair. Among the fortunate ones were: 



Eva Artukovitch escorted by three 
young men, Ruth and Barbara Galen, 
Louise Powers and Jimmy Glynn, Shir- 
ley Zerkie. 

"Beenie" Long and Mary Beth Baca 
were drawn by loyalty to Cal-Tech, they 
say, all the way to San Luis Obispo for 
the big game with Cal Poly. Their cheer 
leading was something to see, so Cal- 
Tech thought! 

Miscellany 

Betty Joyce Margerum is altar bound 
— the day, October 24. Rita Murphy will 
soon be an air line stewardess. Joan 
Storkan, Junior Chem major and head 
decorator for the Purple Ball, has taken 
up navigation in a minor, though serious 
way. 

Quips 

Man: I would like some kididdledneys. 
Grocer: What did you say? 
Man: I would like some kididdledneys. 
Grocer's Assistant: Maybe he means 
kidneys. 

Man: I said kididdledneys, didn't I? 



Stone walls do not a prison make . . . 
It's the cement that gums up the works. 




Even Volleyball Court- 
Has the New Look 

The volleyball court has acquired the 
"new look." Besides the freshly painted 
yellow and white lines, a new pole has 
replaced last year's crippled one; and 
with the net higher and tighter than 
ever, new faces are appearing every day. 

Some of the newest enthusiasts at 
noon games are Joan and Diane Terpen- 
lng, Mary Lou Hart, Ann Baur, June 
Hustlng. Helen Kemper, Peggy Scott, 
Vivian Burgess, and Mary Ishida. Soph- 
omore Gloria Mankiewicz is still trying 
to hit that piece of leather "over the net 
— not the fence." 

Noon periods are not long enough for 
some girls. Marianne De Coursey, Doris 
Bursk, Joan Herold, and Mary Alice Con- 
nors prefer to play for a fifty-minute 
free period. Resident students prefer the 
evenings. Alice Kraemcr, Kay Mackin, 
Catherine Ford, Marilyn Yee, Rita Mur- 
ray, Jackie Stctler. Lillian Lu, Marion 
Clark, and Celine Freitas are practicing 
for the coming doubles and class games. 

For diversion, Barbara and Ruth 
"Spud" Galen, Ann Wong, Jeanne Frye. 
Gloria Padilla, Marion "Impy" Meyer, 
and Marilyn Morris have taken a turn 
out of season at basketball. 



Tennis Classes Greet 
New Season, Scott Method 

Monday, October 11, saw the official 
beginning of the tennis classes. Mr. Al 
Scott, Mount tennis coach, has trained 
four student teachers, Mary Ellen Likins, 
Barbara O'Callaghan, Rita Custado, and 
Mary Beth Baca. Their assistants are 
Yvonne Mazy, Hugette Hery, Mary Alice 
Connors, and Lupita Bernstein. Regular 
classes are on Monday, Tuesday, and 
Wednesday afternoon. Thursday after- 
noons are reserved for a student teach- 
ers' class given by Mr. Scott. 

Classes last week were large. Rose 
Parrino, Mary Magdalene Digneo, Mary 
Jane Quinn, and Peggy Scott were only a 
few of the freshmen who wished to learn 
Mr. Scott's method of playing tennis. 



Evil Chuckle And 
Unfailing Memory 
Typify Fr. Vaughan 

"Be prepared for a little review to- 
morrow." 

That's Rev. Joseph A. Vaughan, S.J., 
ending a philosophy class with an evil 
chuckle. His habit of calling on girls 
with difficult names like Musumeci and 
Lotode rivals his consistency in calling 
on students whose minds wander. 

Father Vaughan has studied extensive- 
ly in Germany, Spain, and Italy. At one 
time he was in charge of the Vatican 
radio station, and now he has his own 
program, The Catholic Quarter Hour, 
heard over KRKD. 

Giving retreats and teaching catechism 
at Our Lady of Guadalupe Church in San 
Diego occupy his summer months. 

Father has been arbitrator in many 
labor disputes and has recently complet- 
ed a code of ethics for the medical pro- 
fession. 

As friend, confidant, loyal spokesman, 
guide, and exemplary teacher, Father 
Vaughan has spent fourteen years at 
Mount St. Mary's. A person can give a 
lot of true-false tests in that many years. 



Minnesota Yarn Vanishes 

Janie Donnelly, sophomore, has been 
using her spare time to knit a tie. Re- 
cently, she moaned to her roommate, 
Mary Ann Cunningham, "I'm only eight 
rows from the end and I've run out of 
yarn! What shall I do?" 

"Keep calm, Janie," Mary Ann an- 

red, "just go back to the store where 

you got the yarn and buy some more.'' 

1 " drawled Janie, "I bought it in 

St. Paul, Minnesota!" 



Volleyball Season Opens 
With Doubles Tournament 

yball season was officially opened 
at the last student body meeting by Glo- 
ria Putman when she announced the 
doubles tournament. 

Two girls are on each team for 
doubles. The rules are the same as for a 
regular nine-man game. A regular size 
court may be used. A schedule will be 
posted, and a deadline for each round 
will be announced. Games not played 
within the given time will be forfeited 
by both teams. If a team fails to keep its 
appointment, the opponent, upon report- 
ing to Gloria Putman, will win by de- 
fault Results of all games must be re- 
ported to Gloria Putman. 

All games, except semi-finals and fi- 
nals, will consist of one 21 -point game. 
Semi-finals will consist of three 21-point 
games. 

Games may be played during any free 
period, at noon, or after school. 



Progressive Youth . . . 

Follow Wallace 

Any signs of a Progressive Youth 
Group on campus may be attributed to 
Kay Mackin and Cathy Edwards, who 
attended the Henry Wallace Rally and 
are now "followers" of the party! 
Bus seem-: 

Cathy and Kay are asking for a trans- 
fer to Fairfax. 

"Where to?" asks the driver. 

"The Gllmore Stadium." 

"What's going on there tonight?" 
The Henry Wallace Rally." 

Bus driver thrusts two transfers fe- 
rociously at two figures who redden and 
crawl toward the nearest seat. 
."> minutes later: 

Three other girls enter the bus and ask 
for transfers to Fairfax — One loud blast 
— "Are you going to hear Henry Wallace 
TOO ?" 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



October 14, 1948 



view Points Editorial View . . . . 



Dear Students: 

Thanks to the student body and their 
friends for the success of the Deep Pur- 
ple Ball. Congratulations and laudations 
to all committee heads and their helpers 
for their cooperation and enthusiasm in 
presenting our Junior Dance. 
Sincerely, 

Louise Powers 



Dear Editor: 

I read The View every time it comes 
out and have heard that the power of the 
press is practically unlimited. Since you 
have such influence, please try to do 
something about mornings being built 
so close to evenings, and Mondays so 
close to Sundays. I am sure that if days 
were a little shorter and nights a little 
longer many of the world's problems 
would be solved. 

Thank you for your consideration of 
this matter. 

_ Sincerely, 

A Junior Boarder 



Dear Editor: 

Recent participation in noon and eve- 
ning volleyball games has been most 
gratifying. To the regulars this new spir- 
it is spectacular and worthy of every en- 
couragement. 

Sincerely, 

A Sportsman 



Campus Carousel 

As the carousel begins to whirl on 
campuses all over the nation, an expla- 
nation of the aims of this column is in 
order. By giving news and views, and 
once in a while a sports review, we hope 
to acquaint ourselves with other student 
activities, not only here in the west but 
also in some of the eastern colleges and 
universities. 

"To Mould Men After Thr Man God" 

The following is an excerpt from the 
editorial in the September 22 issue of 
The Santa Clara: "We of the student 
world are confronted by an unending se- 

<>f choices and decisions that can be 
made by no one other than ourselves. We 
are in that age of our lives where we 
must establish our foundations on solid 
rock. We must not tarry on making our 
first decision. This decision should con- 

de the choice of what kind of educa- 
tion we want and what institution will 
this education to us. The Catholic 
system of education and institutions of- 
fering this type of education are the only 
ones which can completely equip us to 
face the complex world that confronts 
us and, even further, to teach us the cor- 
means whereby we may reach our 
natural end. . . . 

Since the Catholic system of education 
and its affiliated institutions exact the 
requirements of a better education, pre- 
pare men in all respects for their actions 
in this complex society and help to aid 
them toward their ultimate goal, it is ob- 

9 that It should be your choice in 
order to build upon solid ground the 

idation that you so honestly need in 

readily si 
• here at the 
' a Clara 'To mould men 

"Th> w..i 'e row ii" 

appearance in the 

i i.\ ..ii r i i new column writ ten by the 

M.ling the Univer- 

mber 28 

■ the op- 

n print all ngs 

have Um< 

n to at home." Last year men cxclu- 

' his year 
ave the "little wo- 
ld send a new 
• ho takc^ 

ila- 

1 'aff also for sup- 

in to another • 
on t 

Kathleen o'Rourke 



Read, Ponder, and En 



|oy 



The new Lounge Library is for you to enjoy. If you start a fascinating little 
book like The Screwtape Letters by C. S. Lewis or Dear Bishop by Catherine De 
Hueck and you just can't put it down. Don't — take it home! 

First sign the card in the pocket and drop it in the file box. Then as soon as 
you finish the book, please bring it back so that others can read it. You know how 
good it is. Let others know, too. 



IT'S Your Right . . . IT'S Your Duty 

You may be a registered voter. If you aren't, you will be. The probability of 
the voting age being lowered to eighteen grows less unlikely. President Truman, 
Governor Dewey, and Mr. Wallace spoke in Los Angeles recently. Do you know 
what they said? Do you know the basic differences in the Democratic, Republican, 
and Progressive platforms? 

The United States has a representative government. Do you know who your 
representatives are? How did they vote on the Housing Bill, price control, Taft- 
Hartley Act, tax cut, and Marshall Plan? You have the right to tell them what 
you want. But before you tell them how you want them to vote, you must know 
what the issues are. Because most things are arranged in the order of their impor- 
tance, try reading the daily paper starting with the first page — even though you 
may find Dick Tracy and the Cleveland Indians more relaxing than Marshal 
Sokolovsky. 



Let Him Out of the Closet 

Let God out of the closet. Welcome Him into your life — every phase of it. Each 
woman has the particular task of leading men to God. To do this she must know 
Him and love Him. God's presence in her must be obvious to all. 

Seeing Him on Sunday is not enough. Learn from St. Catherine of Siena how 
necessary sincere contemplation is to successful action. Learn from the Mother of 
God of the vocation of every woman, the vocation of fulfilling perfectly the will of 
God. Learn from St. Monica the value of redemptive tears and true joy. 

Learn from Father Vann, from Leen, from Ed Watkin, from Mary Perkins, from 
Peter Michaels, from those who spark today's Christian renaissance, to be today's 
truly Christian woman. 



It Takes Only One 



You want to be an apostle. You're afraid to try anything big, but once in a 
while you are able to persuade your chum to make an extra visit, to go to week- 
day Mass, or you change the conversation when it turns into a discussion of the bad 
points of a fellow student. 

Here is another idea. The Angelus rings every day at the time you are hurrying 
to lunch and in the evening as you rush from the 5:15 bus to dinner. 

Everybody else around you keeps on walking, but why don't you stand still. 
Make the Sign of the Cross, and pray silently. Soon you will see others doing the 
same thing. It takes only one to start. Be the one. 



Periodically Speaking To Be or Not to Be 



The wonder-worders of Time magazine 
unconsciously (or was it?) furthered 
Catholic education in their recent two- 
page spread on the Archbishop Stepinac 
High School dedication in New York. 
Among the statistics on "today's mar- 
tyrs" and the "growing Catholic educa- 
tional system" are inserted the argu- 
ments for parochial school equality, 
which have finally found a national secu- 
• lar outlet. 

October's Catholic School Journal, an 
example of the educator's resourceful- 
ness, should help the Brentwood School 
commuters keep their charges out of 
mischief and in good spirits. The above 
is an antidote for children who will be 
children; but to sympathize with Mom or 
prepare for the shock of raising young- 
sters, read Rosemary Missey's "Why 
Mothers Go Mad" in this month': I .imilv 
Digest. The mother of four sons, addict- 
ed to the Lone Ranger, free-for-alls and 
dirty faces, writes of her hectic life. 

Budding critics and theologians will 
find Adam dc Hcgedus' "Graham Greene 
and the Modern Novel" in Tomorrow a 
controversial supplement to Father Gard- 
iner's lecture on Catholic "shockers." Mr. 

nc's qualities 
as a stylist and "thriller writer." Then 
he at to play the moralist by com- 

paring the writer with Maughan and 
stat however, 

i Cathnli de 

■ dc- 

thc heart In thi ll< irl .,( n,. \i ,n.r. 

— Mary Lou Hart 



In Campus Magazine 

Inadvertently the Mount appeared in 
this fall's first issue of Campus maga- 
zine. That inclusion brought the problem 
of the Mount's attitude toward and par- 
iation in the magazine to the atten- 
tion of the Student Council. At the last 
meeting, the Council decided in favor of 
a general vote of the Associated Students 
to determine the issue. 

As a precaution against a prejudiced 
M.le, the council wishes the point at 
stake made clear. Here arc the main 
a under discussion. 

At the end of last year, the Student 
Council voted the Mount officially out 
of Campus. These were among their rea- 
sons: 

i Objection to DSCi column which 
flagranti] slammed the Christian con 
cepl of marriage and engagement 

• k of apparent worthwhile alms 

and constructive functions. 

:<. Obvious materialistic tone of the 
magazine. 

4. Tad! approval of these above points 

bj (In pr. s, „,, ,,f Mount news In ( ,.\ M - 

II - 

The editors of Campus heeded some of 
the objections. Others they did not. 
The private colleges, now treated by 
npus by (he insert method, are 
. lents of this insert. This | 
makes for doubl- 
than this column of social news about 
Mount and its fellow Catholic coll. >j 
the magazine has little constructive to 
offer. 

1 n< Studi ni < ouacU st r ..ngi\ nrgi s 
• !■ ii Lndivtdnal student it Hount 

to give Mils rn ill, r v, ,,,,,, s 

anal consideration, tin n fag 

ring Hi. good "f th. « .,11. g, in mm,! 



Present Tense 

Chinese Communists captured Tsinan, 
capital of Shantung province. Capture of 
Tsinan put the Communist armies in a 
position to control the road and railway 
facilities of the Shantung peninsula, 
General Wang Yao-wu, governor of 
Shantung, and his nationalist armies 
have been fighting a losing battle with 
the Communist forces for over a year, 
His troops were near starvation and 
morale was low. Across the Yellow River 
from Wang's headquarters, Communist 
Commander, Chen Yi, had set up a "re- 
ception house" and spread the word that 
all hungry nationalist deserters would be 
welcome. 



Russia's Andrei Vishinsky announced 
that the Soviet Union would boycott 
the Berlin debate in the UN. Security 
Council, which had voted 9-2 to hear 
full details of the east-west dispute. 
Vishinsky claimed that the discussion 
by the Security Council was illegal and 
that the dispute should be handled by 
the four power council of foreign min- 
isters. He said that "the adoption by 
the majority of the Security Council of 
the present item for consideration con- 
stitutes violation of Article 107 of the 
Charter, according to which such a 
question should be decided by 'the pow- 
ers responsible for the occupation ol 
Germany . . . That is ineluctable, in- 
dubitable, and unquestionable." Vishin- 
sky argued that the UN. Charter bans 
U.N. action related to any former en- 
emy state, the western powers 
that the Berlin question involves pri- 
marily Russia, Britain, France, and the 
United States. 

The United States, Britain, and France 
had asked the Security Council to con- 
sider Chapter VII of the Charter, which 
permits strong action against any gov - 
crnment which is convicted In the Se- 
curity Council of threatening peace. 

However, any of the great powers eati 
\<to the decision. It Is a disputed ques- 
tion whether or not tin- absence ol one 
of the great powers Constitutes a veto. 
It Is possible that Russia will have some- 
body, other than Vishinsky, present to 
veto any decision favoring the western 
powers. Without Hussia the Council can 
deliberate, but not make any decision 
which requires a unanimous affirmative 
vote of the Big Five. 

In the only other Soviet refusal to talo 

part in Security Council debate, Vndrel 

Gromyko walked out and remained se- 

. holed from newsmen and fellow dele- 
gates for two weeks during thr Iranian 
case in 1946. 



The U.S. Atomic Energy Cbmml loll 
blacklisted two CIO moons for alleged 
Communist affiliations .,i some of 
their officers The . ,„ directed 

that the United Electrical, Radio, and 
Machine Workers of America, an.l the 
United Public Workers of America be 
excluded from atomic energy projects. 

— Kay Mack in 




The View 



Publl i,, ,ii. 

i 

Editor: BeUy Knlerlem 

' Mary Canilda Krua 
■ ry Joann 
"l. Loli O'Connell and Kay M 
Miry Alice Connors 
Cathy Edward* 

Anne Wong 
I Potman 
• i«ter Mary Pal 
i Mr. Robert Carrlck 
'•lice Kran 
Marilyn Vee 






V IPAAJ 



\ 



/ 



y- 



HM&l/iew 



Published by Students of Mount Saint Mary's Collesre 



Volume IV 



Los Angeles, Calif., October 28, 1948 



Number 7 



International Relations Committee from Mount 
To Conduct Round-table Discussion at Santa Ana 

Mount's newest I. R. C, under the chairmanship of Adelaide Spuhler, will par- 
ate in the Pacific Southwest Conference of International Relations to be held 

at Santa Ana College on November 5 and 6. The conference is sponsored by the 

Carnegie endowment for international peace. 

The theme is the prevention of another world war. Round-table discussion will 

center on vital areas. U. S. C. will discuss 

the United States; Pepperdine. Europe; 
Redlands, the Middle East; San Diego, 
Hi .panic America; and Mount St. Mary's, 
the Far East. 

A joint meeting with Immaculate 
Heart, Loyola, and Pepperdine was held 
at the Mount in preparation for the dis- 
cussions. In addition to this meeting the 
IRC has met weekly to dii i rent 

issues, particularly those concerning the 
Far East. 

Marianne DeCoursey, Dcde Hills, Jo- 
ella Hardeman, Gloria Padilla, Connie 
Rodee, Eleanor Gmeindl, F* -aly, 

Madeleine Pcttrow, Mei Lei, Julia Hori- 
moto, Adelaide Spuhler, Kay Mackin, 
and Anno Wong are representing the 
Mount at the conference. Miss Helen 
Bryan will represent tin- faculty. 

Odette Lotode, Mount junior, is sec- 
retary of the regional conference. 



Father Ryan, Frank 
Sullivan Give Lectures 
On Catholic Masterpieces 

The English department of Loyola 
University announces a monthly series 
of lectures under the general theme 
tcrpieces." Lectures will I" 
given alternately by the Rev. Harold F. 
n. S.J., and Frank Sullivan in the 
Loyola library at 8:15 P.M. 

The schedule of lectures Is as follows: 
November 16 — Paul Carroll's Shadow 
and Substani ■ by Dr. Sullivan 

I 11 Waugh's Brideshead Re- 
visited by Dr. Sullivan 
January 18 — Helen C. Whit \ Watch 

In tin- Nicl't by Father Ryan 
February 15 — Thomas Merton's Sc\en 
Store] Mountain by Dr. Sullivan 
Father Ryan established the Loyola 
Lectures in Literature in March, 
with a Beries en "Tii'- Plays of Shakes- 
T'he 1947 theme was "Catholic 
Ideals in Modern Poetry'' and 1948 series 
was entitled "Four 1'' for Cri- 

lofessbr of English at 
ola University Father Ryan has 
lit there for the past six years. He 
has served foul years as chairman of the 
department of English I he 

taught English Literature at the Uni- 
ty ol San Pi and the Uni- 
ity nf I >< troll 1- ■ - the 
degree of Doi hy from 
l.ouis where l Jized in Rcn- 
naissance Drama. 

Frank Sullivan Is known to Mount 
students tin Tidings column, 

many lectures. Sullivan has been a pro- 

or of English at ! 
ami is \r- he Tidings. \ 

it meml St. 

Lou; 

i in Medw 
lure. 
Tli 

th Cath- 
authors and with their messa 



Pacific Coast Colleges 
Host Members of Faculty 

Members of the Mount faculty will at- 
tend meetings at the University of Cali- 
fornia at Berkeley, at Occidental Col- 
lege, and at Yosemite. 

The meeting at Occidental is being 
given under the auspices of the College 
English Association on Saturday, Octo- 
ber 30. Members of the English depart- 
ment—Mother Marie de Lourdes, Sister 
Davida Joseph, and Sister Mary Patricia 
— will attend. Main speakers on the pro- 
gram will be Frank C. Eaxter of the 
University of California who will speak 
on "Teaching of Poetry in College," and 
Kenneth S. Kurtz of Occidental who will 
ass "Emerson and Universals." A 
panel discussion will be conducted in the 
afternoon session on "The Fate of the 
Survey of English Literature" with 
Charles B. Jennings of East Los Angeles 
Junior College acting as chairman. A 
discussion on "The Objectives of Fresh- 
man Composition" will conclude the 
meeting. 
Three Represent Mount 

Sister Generosa, Sister Dolorosa, and 
Sister Alice Marie will represent the 
Mount at the University of California at 
Berkeley at the fall meeting of the West- 
ern College Association also on Satur- 
day, October 30. Presiding at the morn- 
ing session will be Frederick Hard, Pres- 
ident of Scripps College. The morning 
ting will consist of a greeting by Dr. 
Robert G. Sproul, President of U.C.L.A., 
followed by a discussion by Dr. John 
professor of government at Pomo- 
na College on "What are member institu- 
tions of the Western College Association 
doing to build an intelligent public opin- 
ion on social, economic, and political 
questions?" Brother Austin. President of 
St. Mary's College, will preside at 
afternoon session highlightinq: a si 

I hree talks by prominent authorities 
on "How can our Academic World Help 
Implement U.N.E.S.C.O. ?" 
Teachers' Council Meets 

The California Council on Teacher's 
Education will hold their meeting No- 
vember 5 and 6 at Yosemite Pre 

the Mount will he Sister Hortensia, 
STina and ' director 

of si eachers. Attending will be 

tatives of teacher training insti- 
tutions of California. They will study the 
problems of teacher education in Cali- 
fornl 



Mount Editor Announces 
Complete Staff for Annual 

O'Conncll, editor of the '49 edition 
he school annual. The Mount, has an- 
nounced the complete staff. 

inn Lindenfeld is assistant 
dation mana- 
Oolores Buckley, business 
manager; Carol Sebastian 

Sargent, photography; Kay Wil- 
liams, art: and Azilda Charbonneau, 
make-up. 

e girls will choose their assistants 
a the scm. Many underclass- 

men have pledged their help. 
Thl1 are: California Cen- 

senior vote will decide the mal 



Cup Rewards Scholarship 
Of Soph., Two Seniors 

Names for the past several years have 
just been engraved on the silver scholar- 
ship cup. The latest three are: 1946, Lois 
O'Connell; 1947, Marjorie O'Hanlon; 
1948, Mary Lou Hart. 

The cup has stood in the vestibule of 
the residence hall for the past 22 years. 
It was presented in 1926 by Honora 
Hoffman, a former student. 

Each year the name of the girl who 
has achieved the highest scholastic rat- 
ing during the year is engraved on the 
cup. Through the past years several 
names have appeared more than once. 
Some of them are Mary Catherine Shan- 
non, Margaret O'Connell, Frances Mary 
Taylor, and Kathleen O'Hanlon. 



Cast Rehearses Daily 
For Performance of 
'Lark on the Wing' 

Rehearsing every afternoon, the cast 
for the Mount play, "Lark on the Wing" 
by Emmett Lavery, is almost ready for 
the opening on November 17. 

Murielle Rheaume, who plays the part 
of "Drizzle" Rainey, is senior class pres- 
ident. Murielle and Estelle Zehngebol, < 
who plays "Minnie" Hall, are known on 
campus for their impromptu vaudeville 
acts. 

Carol Sebastian, "Spiff" Alexander in 
the play, took the part of Charles, the 
wrestler, in "As You Like It" last j • 
Alice Kraemer, student body secretary 
and William in the same play is "Mag- 
gie" Reed in "Lark." 

Marilyn Mullih, who plays "Rosey" 
Rosenthal, can be remembered for her 
parts in the play "Pink for Proposals'' 
presented for the high school seniors' 
tea last May. 

Doris Shuck, "Lovey" Lovington, dem- 
onstrates her musical ability as pianist. 

This is the first college drama effort 
for Bernardine Ibbetson, who plays 
"Jinx" James. Her previous experieii' 
in play productions at Ramona Convent. 




Inter-American Union representatives, standing right to left: Alfredo /1 
Loyola; Hector Corral, chairman, Loyola; Thomas Gross, UCLA. Sitting: 1. 
Pradeau, Immaculate Heart; Ida Preciado, Marymount: and Estella Rivera, M.S.M.C. 

INTER-AMERICAN UNION REPRESENTED BY 
ESTELLA RIVERA AND 0L6A STADTHAGEN 



The Inter-American Union, a new 
branch of the N.F.C.C.S., is being organ- 
ized among college and university stu- 
dents in Los Angeles metropolitan area. 
i eks to establish a better understand- 
ing of American culture and to promote 
r-American action. The club offers 
various interesting activities, panel dis- 
cussions, Inter-American correspondence, 
Latin-American dance lessons, 
as well as socials which will bring the 
students of the Americas together. 

It has already been inaugurated at 
Mount St. Mary's, Marymount, Immacu- 
late Heart Loyola, UCLA, and U.S.C. 
Hector Corrall of Loyola University is 
acting chairman. The first meeting will 
be held November 7 at Marymount Col- 
lege, and meetings will be bi-weekly 
thereafter. 

Gloria Padilla has been selected as 
chairman of the committee to draw up 
the constitution. 

Membership is open to anyone inter- 
1 Application forms may be ob- 
tained from campus representat' 
tella Rivera or Olga Stadthagen. 



Members of tin- faculty and students 

ltd their sine ere sympath] to Miss 

Helen Brjun on the death of her fath- 

i promise prayers for the repose 
of his souL 



Tri-Rho Is New Name 
For Education Club 

Tri-Rho is the new name for the Edu- 
cation Club of Mount St. Mary's. I 
cers elected for the coming year arc Ber- 
nice Long, president; Natalie Rohe, . 
president; Mary Jensch, secretary: Kay 
Williams, treasurer, and Geneve.. I ■• 
Grood, publicity chairman. 

The club is open to any student 
ested in education, and not only to i 
cation majors. The organization pro- 
motes interest in education and outlines 
the principles and standards by whl< h 
future parents can judge their own child- 
ren's education. 

Tri-Rho sponsored a lea in the loin 
on Tuesday afternoon, October 19, for all 
interested in education to nv 
Frances G. Sweeney, new memb. 
education department and din 
student teachers. Hostesses for 
were the Mount's practice t> 
Guests were Mrs. Carpenter, principal oi 
Brentwood School, Sister Hortei 
ulty advisor of the club, Si 
Lima, and Mother Marie de Lourdes. 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



October 28, 1948 



Mount St. Mary's Delegate Tells NSA Results of 
Summer's First National Congress at U. of Wisconsin 

The first National Congress of the United States National Student Association, 
held August 23-28, brought to Madison, Wis., more than 700 delegates and observers 
representing student bodies of over 240 universities and colleges. 

The meetings, organized into eleven workshops and several amorphous plenary 
sessions, was characterized by individual participation aimed at practical domestic 
programs for 1948-49. In the workshops 



emphasis was on domestic student serv- 
ice projects. 
IMan for Student Discounts 

The delegates' attitude was an almost 
unanimous adoption of the Purchase 
Card Plan under which basic student 
• Is may be procured at substantial 
. ..unts. Lee Jones, outgoing treasurer 
of NSA, devised this plan, experimented 
with it in Buffalo, and secured its adop- 
tion by the use of effective sales tech- 
niques. 

The delegation from the University of 
Michigan suggested responsible student 
participation in freshman orientation 
programs. Their plan involves a coun- 
selling service by seniors on a campus- 
wide basis. The counsellors, who must 
satisfy high academic requirements, sup- 
ply information about various courses of- 
fered by the college and aid freshmen in 
the selection of major fields of study. 
NSA Will Foster Student Talent 

The relief workshop asked NSA to 
create a central office which would func- 
tion as a national coordinating agency on 
1 needs and campaigns. Cultural 
Welfare workshop recommended annual 
publication of an anthology that will call 
attention to undergraduate creative tal- 
ent; a series of student-written, directed, 
and acted radio broadcasts; a series of 
regional inter-collegiate concerts. The 
NSA art exhibit, staged on the Wisconsin 
campus by Helen Jean Rogers and Mar- 
garet Leipsiger of Mundelein College, 
was a successful harbinger of the organi- 
zation's future cultural achievements. 

Delegates Discuss Aspects of IUS 

While the workshops were occupied 
with the domestic aspects of student 
problems, international affairs consumed 
Hi. major portion of plenary session 
The question of American student 
relations with the International Union 
indents, which was discussed last 
year, was again paraded before the dele- 
gates. The source of this year's contro- 
v lay in the fact that the proponents 
of two vague approaches to the IUS 
problem appeared as candidates for the 
of international vice president. 
Larry Jaffa (Harvard) Weld out for 
porting the Western European affil- 
the IUS which will make de- 
is i. .1 fundamental reforms within 
at its council meeting in Paris. Rob 
\\ . i (Yali i favored cooperation with 
Be projects in Eastern Eu- 
was finally tabled. No 
affiliation were made 
i and no participation in a new 
was planned. 
in. Mt ni D.P.'s Projected 

i h, University of Texas, 

r a project involving 

the ^migrants in U. S. 

colli also got a preview of 

the World sin. lint Exposition being 

19. 

Red Cross Inaugurates 
'Grey Ladies Corps' 
Among Mount Workers 

unpus 

hrst 

nts have been allowed 

to 1 Grey Ladies 

disabled veterans 

ni '' 

Hers, and rc- 

.icial service. 

kn at Sawtellc 

nor Rob- 

Midc Spuhler, 

"Tho 



\\ estwood Book 
Store 

Hi STWOOD vii i mi 



The men who hold the compass for 
NSA's course in 1948-49 are: Ted Harris 
(La Salle College, Phil.) president; Rob 
West (Yale) International vice-presi- 
dent; Gene Schwartz (CCNY) vice-presi- 
dent in charge of educational opportuni- 
ties; Dick Heggie (U. of Calif.) vice- 
president in charge of Student Life and 
Student Government; Helen Jean Rogers 
(Mundelein) secretary-treasurer. The 
Congress approved a by-law amendment 
which split the Domestic vice-president 
into the departments. 



Orchestra, Trio Perform 
At Guild, Club Meetings 

The Mount orchestra performed re- 
cently at a guild meeting of St. John's 
Hospital in Santa Monica. Selections that 
afternoon included "The Village Dance" 
by Burleigh; "Fantasie" by Liszt; and a 
Tschaikowsky Suite. 

Joella Hardeman played a violin solo, 
Handel's "Adagio," accompanied by the 
string group. 

Members of the string ensemble this 
year are: Joella Hardeman, Pat Cum- 
mings and Mary Kay Logan, violins; Pat 
Dunn, viola; Mary Alice Ott, Gloria 
Hayes, Mary Cummings, cellos; Mary 
McGrath, double bass; and Doris Shuck, 
Rose Marie Bachand, Elaine Moore, 
pianos. 

A trio composed of Gloria and Portia 
Hayes and Rose Marie Bachand enter- 
tained the St. Monica's Mother's Club 
at a tea and fashion show on Oct. 20. 




Father Scannell Urges 
'Concerted Catholic 
Action' in Talk to NFCCS 

At the last NFCCS meeting held at 
Mount Saint Mary's on October 20, Pres- 
ident Gene Tighe welcomed Father Rich- 
ard J. Scannell as newly appointed Di- 
rector of Sodalities. 

Addressing a few words to the group, 
Father urged "concerted Catholic ac- 
tion." "The efficacy and measure of suc- 
cess of NFCCS depends on how we live 
Christ," he said. 

The next meeting will be held Novem- 
ber 2, 7:00 p.m. at Immaculate Heart. 



Kappas Enjoy Socials; 
Alumnae Hold First Meet 

Anita Stewart, star of the silent films, 
will entertain the members of Kappa 
Delta Chi sorority at a steak fry at her 
Bel-Air home on Oct 31. Kappas will 
spend the day playing tennis and swim- 
ming, if the weather permits. 

When the alumnae of the sorority held 
their first meeting of the year, plans for 
the year were discussed. Dede Hills, Nan- 
cy Parnin, and Pat Reno represented the 
actives at this meeting. 

Sunday, Oct. 24th, the girls went 
horseback riding. They spent the after- 
noon at Elaine Meena's home where 
lunch was served and bridge played. 



How Well-Informed Is the Average College Student? 
Student Poll Reveals Diversity of Opinion 

DO YOU THINK THAT STUDENTS ARE WELL ENOUGH INFORMED ON 
NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS ? IF NOT, CAN YOU SUGGEST 
WAYS TO BECOME BETTER INFORMED? 

Yvonne Mazy, junior, feels that the question "cannot be answered with a simple 
yes or no." The students must be divided into three definite groups: a small per- 
centage of the very well informed (those gaining their knowledge from every possi- 
ble source newspapers, news commentators and magazines such as Newsweek and 

Time) ; the informed (those interested who gain their knowledge by listening to dis- 
cussions and asking questions); and the 
"so-called uninformed" (making up the 
largest percentage), who are uninformed 
because they lack interest and make no 
effort to keep up with current national 
and international affairs. Yvonne thinks 
that too many readers ignore the front 
page and editorial page. Sophomore 
Clalro Kassler agrees with Yvonne, but, 
along with the majority of those polled, 
she says definitely NO: students are not 
well informed. Those holding this atti- 
tude in varying degrees are Juniors Jean 
Uussill an.l Louise Powers, and Senior 
I i. .mm- Gmelndl; while Evelyn Ishida, 
sophomore, thinks that many are well 
informed, but more should be. Evelyn 
suggests listening to radio news analyses 
— in which the commentator lakes one 
item and discusses it fully. She listens to 
Charles Collingwood. 

Jean suggests that daily newspapers 
(and more of them i be displayed more 
prominently in the library and other fo- 
cal points with emphasis on international 
and national problems and their direct 
relation to us. People tell you all the 
world's problems, Jean says, but they 
don't u'ixc yon an) it i. .i. how u< remedy 
troubles. 

Eleanor considers social life, although 
she is not against it, overemphasized by 
the majority of the stud, nts; sin- ad- 
interest in stud'. such as 

International Relations Club, to 
which she belongs. Eleanor docs not con- 
cede complete uninterest of students, but 
feels that they are slowly becoming more 
interested and stirred up. 

Louise suggests a weekly non-compul- 
sory open forum, with a small group 
headed perhaps by "Present Tense" 
er, Kay Mackin, who ;, r est 

the news and present the facts to the 
n forum, compi 11 those inter- 

i from these 
■ Bo- 
lie probl> 
knowledge ol would be gs 

reby Intelligent d; Id be 

on both on and off campus. 



Lois and Guy Maier entertain students. 

Student Acclaims . . . 

The Lois-Guy Maier 
Duo Recital at Mount 

by Lois Kurt 

Lois and Guy Maier presented a two- 
piano program Tuesday evening, October 
19. They first played Bach's "Organ 
Fugue," then Mozart's "Allegro Motto." 
"Aria with 18 Variations" seems too spi- 
rited and complex to have been written, 
according to Mr. Maier, by Bach to cure 
Count Kaiserling's insomnia. 

The dance rhythms, including the 
"Gypsy Song from Carmen," "Old Dutch 
Clock," "Jamaican Rhumba" and "Bra- 
siliera," stirred feet and hearts. Then the 
audience heard "Tango at Midnight" and 
"New Orleans Mardi Gras." The "Friend- 
ship Waltz," written for the couple by a 
friend, set the mood for a new arrange- 
ment of "Blue Danube Waltzes." 

Although obstructed by faulty stage 
acoustics, the dual timing and technique 
of Lois and Guy Maier were almost flaw- 
less. Mrs. Maier's grace and supple pian- 
ism complemented Mr. Maier's strength 
and solidity. 



Departmental Organizations Elect New Officers, 
Plan Many Full-Year Activities for Members 

telle Zehngebot and Clara Wong volun- 
teered to plan the next eting New 

members are still welcome. 

Music Club Formed 

Officers of the newly-formed Music 
Club for the coming year an- pn lident, 
Jean Libert; vice-president, Arlene i 
sie; secretary, Gloria Hay. 
Gerry Biggs. Many girls have joined 
club and activities have been planned 
for a musical year. 

The first regular meeting of the club 
was held on Oct. 21 in the music room. 

swi.s Discuss pin Design 

SWES activities for the year opened 
with a lecture by Father Cornelius 
Lynch, S.J., on the topic, The Sociology 
of Marriage." Response to the lecture 
was so enthusiastic that plana have been 
made for a continuation of Father's talks. 

an Burgcs an. was i I 

assistant treasurer at ; ,,., f 

the club on Oct. 12. At the same 
members discussed the design 
uing of a club pin. 
At the first social WES 

.m October 20, Brother I. 

nt student was gueal lecture) n. 
spoke on his work at Rancho Ban An- 
tonlo, a Catholic hon 
shelter for boys who need 



The Eusebians elected Mary Dolores 
Buckley as president at the first 
meeting of the club. Frances Hills will 
be vice-president; Mary Jane Orr, secre- 
tary; and Carol Gallagher, treasurer. 

The Eusebians further interest in his- 
tory, membership being open to history 
majors and minors. Its activities on cam- 
pus include debates, discussions, bi-week- 
ly meetings, and quarterly teas. 

Members are making plans for the re- 
ception of new members. 

Cathy Edwards Leads Press Club 

The Press Club, meeting in the \ lew 
office Tuesday, October 12, elected Cathy 
Edwards president for the coming year. 
Members discussed plans and Kay Mack- 
in was elected secretary and Anne Wong 
treasurer. 

Sister Mary Patricia, moderator, urged 
the Press Club's support of The Tldiiics 
subscription drive and of the college 
page. 

Sister suggested that students inter- 
ested in the Catholic bould be 
reading and thinking on the Catholic 
publications Integrity, Concord, and To- 
il, iv , and recomi ended as general r. 
ing for tho integration of Christ and 
everyday life, the books i>. >r Bishop, 
Priest Workman In Germany, i riendshlp 
linns., i mm. Hive, ni. i Seven Store] 
Mountain. 



i |i i.i i rip s, Pedaled 

Freshmar i.laycd 

by a large at 
lng of KAPPA THI 

Plan 

jave 

official KAPPA THETA MU pins. Es- 



Boarder Council Establish 
New Fund for Residents 

A treasm Mishod 

boarders. Dues will be $1.00 a 
semester for each boarder T>, 
be used 

tudents. 

ing. 



J 



VlrVUU 



October 28, 1 948 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 




Gloria Putman Announces 
Intramural Tournament 

Volleyball tournament head. Gloria 
Putman, has announced the intramural 
volli /ball tournament to begin the week 
of November 8th. The first round is 
scheduled below. However, the entire 
tournament will consist of two rounds, 
and perhaps a third if it is necessary. 
Tuesday, Nov. 9, Seniors vs. Sophomores 
Wednesday, Nov. 10, Juniors vs. Fresh- 
men 
Thursday, Nov. 11, Seniors vs. freshmen 
Tuesday, Nov. 16, Seniors vs. Juniors 
Wednesday, Nov. 17, Juniors Vs. Sopho- 
mores 
Thursday, Nov. 18, Sophomores vs. 
Freshmen 
In the doubles tournament the first 
nil is under way. Deadline for the 
first round has been set at November 
19, 1948. All games not played by then 
will be forfeited by both teams. 

Representing the Mount in the volley- 
ball varsity this year are: Lupita Bern- 
stein, Huguette Hery, Peggy Scott, Mary 
Ellen Likins, Yvonne Mazy. Barbara 
O'Callaghan, June McLaren, Gloria Put- 
man, Mary Clark. Mary Jeanne Hoxmei- 
er, Maureen Boylan, and June Husting. 
Miss Hallie Bundy chose these girls from 
th"se participating in daily noon games. 



Freshman Leaders Are 
Graduates of Various 
Catholic Schools in U.S. 

The six new officers "i the freshman 
class present a group of ex| 
leaders from various high schools in the 
country. 

Lea O'Donnell, president, comes to the 
Mount as former senior class president 
and Sodality librarian at St. Mary's Aca- 
y. She aroused curiosity among the 
sophomores at the beginning of the year 
as "the girl who got 100 for k>| 

First vice-president Marilyn Morns 
has also held offices. At Marymount, 
Santa Barbara, she wa nt of her 

unian class, student body president 
in her senior year, and secretary of the 
athletic association. She admits, though, 
in a small voice, that she's not particu- 
nteresled in sports. 

Margie Gegg, second vice-pre 
was elected by the freshman boarders. 
She i rom St. Joseph's Academy in 

cott, Arizona, where she was presi- 
dent of the freshman class, editor of the 
school annual in her junior year, and edi- 
tor of the school paper during her senior 
year. 

Secretary Vivian Burgess is well- 
known for her sweet tooth. An alumna 
of Catholic Girls' High, she is a mild and 
quiet person until she starts talking 
about the problem of juggling armloads 
of books on crowded streetcars. 

Treasurer Ellen Murphy is an "East- 
erner" from Dubuque. Iowa, where she 
attended Visitation Academy. There she 
held offices as chairman of Our Lady's 
Committee of the Sodality, and president 

The freshman I ted Beverly 

Halpin as representative on the Boarder 
aduatc of Ramona Comi nt 
in Alhambra, she was secretary ol 

tlity in her ar and vice- 

president of her senior class. 



Second Childhood . . . 

Grown-ups Play Store 

local 

campuses amuse themselves with the 

t hilarious sanies. If you haven't 

ii should at the i 
1 tunlty. 
Seat sts — minus dlj 

cin li 
Each pla 

i rug- 
store, meat shop andy 
store, etc. Hi' mi 

out appn xit tat 1; tet 

down to each p]-' Ev- 

at the si 
up the same card 



Mount Swamps PT & T 
40-14 in Volleyball 

In a pre-seasonal game the Mount 
basketball team defeated 40-14 a team 
composed of the younger and more ath- 
letic employees of the Pacific Telephone 
and Telegraph Co., at the Echo Park 
Playground. Grace Mae McNamara, a 
former Mount student of the Class of 
'50, was a member of the opposing 
team. Forwarding for the Mount were 
Yvonne Mazy, Lupita Bernstein, Peggy 
Scott, and Barbara O'Callaghen. 

Within the first two minutes of the 
game Miss Mazy scored 6 points followed 
by Miss McNamara for 4 points. At the 
other end of the court, guarding and pre- 
venting the opposition from scoring, were 
Mary Ellen Likins, Louise Powers, Glor- 
ia Putman, and Helen Kemp«r. 

This was the first of several outside 
games in volleyball and basketball 
planned by the W.A.A. 



Sports, Dancing Popular 
With Mount Freshmen 

Monica Kilkelly, St. Mary's Academy 

Loves to knit argyles, dance, and 
talk — even to herself. Dislikes doing 
the "Massachusetts Dip." 

Marie I,ambert, Immaculate Heart 

Dislikes all Loyola University men, 
but enjoys dancing with a certain 
star center in Loyola High's Varsity. 

Marilyn Salmon, St. Mary's Academy 
Pet peeve is watching Loyola lose 
its games. Main interest is worrying 

, about right tackle (D.N.) on Friday 

' nights. 

Lois Johnson, Immaculate Heart 

Peeved by moron jokes. Prime inter- 
ests are dancing and Buick con- 
vertibles. 

Jacqueline Nolan (Jackie), Immaculate 

Heart 

Seen on tennis court in summer. 

Loves dancing, football games, and 

meeting new friends. 
Adrlana Bullash — likes ice skating, piano. 
Grace ltohunon — likes knitting, tennis, 

stamp collecting. 
Agnes Bulllnger— "Bonny" ... St. Mary's 

Academy . . . likes knitting, always 

having some involved experience. 
■Mary Ishida -hobby, sports . . . called 

Caledonia because of hard head . . . 

not related to Evelyn. 
Helen Kemper hobby, sewing . . . world 

traveler — been to Paris . . . S.M.A. 
Mary K. Logan — doesn't like L.A. and 

can't remember names. 

Janet Hart — likes Arizona U. Loves to 
dance. 

Ellon Murphy shy, counts days till 
Christmas, "Des Monies," and Yale 
main interests. "Mury" . . . Frosh 
treasurer. 

Anne < lark— Arizona, main interest 
"Joe." Loves fried chicken, volley- 
ball . . . Marion's sister. 



"Kyne Eleison" in the Mass may be 
pronounced in either of two ways. It is 
courteous to answer "Kyrie E-LIE-eson" 
when the priest pronounces it that way. 

as another he tries to call out an article 
that he can buy in that person's store. 
If the drugstore turns up the same 
card as the baker; to say whole 

wheat bread before the other person can 
say Pepsodent. If he succeeds he hands 
over the cards he has turned face up to 
the bakery man. Needless to say, the man 
\\ ho gets rid of his cards first wins. 

The object is to name as particular an 
article as possible, because whatever is 
i once canot be repeated. So that if 
the drugstore man had said bread in- 
stead of whole wheat bread, no one else 
woidd be able to say any kind of bread 
on his turn. 

a-.bfounded 
ii friend's u he 

t think of a ng to buy in 

a dime store. 

' lary Casilda K 
Social Secretary 



*7<4e QgA. Bcuj, 

"The time has come," the Walrus said, 
"to speak of many things." Well, I'm no 
Walrus, but, having lots to tell, I dig 
deeply into ye old Gab Bag and bring 
forth the following: 

Week-end Whirl: 

st. John's Hyde Park Bazaar was a 
great success. Our representatives were 
Lois Kurt, Doris Schuck, Helen Kemper, 
Camilla Munton, Rita Blecksmith, June 
Husting, Maureen Boylan, and Betty 
Rafferty ... In the audience of the 
"Drunkard" were noticed Lea O'Donnell, 
Regina Brown, Mono Carmony, and 
dates. Seems every one was tres, tres 
busy . . . Kay Williams, Peggy McClune, 
.Mary Krug, and Shirley Zerlde partied 
with a Loyola fraternity at the Williams 
home while Playa del Key was the scene 
of another Lion fraternity party. Those 
enjoying the salt air were Joyce Devine, 
Patti Mclver, ex-Mounters Pat Fahey 
(U.C.L.A.) and Janet Lauchlan (pre- 
nursing at Immaculate Heart), and yours 
truly. 

Campus Candlds: 

Rosemary Schiller so proud of that 
wisdom tooth . . . Mary Kay, "my heart's 
in Indiana" Thompson and Connie Ro- 
dee entertaining the boarders with their 
routine to the Notre Dame Fight Song . . 
Suzanne Peterson's art work during re- 
ligion class . . . Kay Williams wondering 
whether a certain football player has a 
broken hand or not . . . Margie Gegg 
hunting high and low for the Rosary 
bell . . . Nancy Parnin dividing her time 
between Mike and promoting the Tarslan 
Halloween Party . . . Marny Connolly 
still sporting that gor-gess strawberry 
blond coiffure. 

Yea Team!! 

Well, another Loyola football game 
and Mounters turned out in mass to 
cheer the home team. For example . . . 
Mary Ellen Grey, Fran Sargent, Helen, 
Kerlozolas, Helene Knapp, Man \lio 
»»lt, Lois Johnson, Mary O'Keefe, Claire 
Martyr, Lois O'Connell, and Shu-lej 
Weiss. Post -game parties were the thing, 
and besides those mentioned, I spied 
Rose Marie Ha< hand. Joann Musumecl, 
Dorothy Schmidt, Lupita Bernstein, and 



Dorm Seeks Name 

Freshman boarders of the dorm are 
suffering from a serious malady of 
"name neurosis." They are rebelling at 
having their "home" referred to as the 
HOTEL. The only way to remedy this 
ailment is to christen the dormitory with 
a new, appropriate name. The aid of oth- 
er resident students is being enlisted to 
help choose a title that will remain long. 

A "NAME THE DORM" contest will 
be held from October 28 until noon 
November 2. Resident students are asked 
to place their suggestions in the box 
outside the dormitory door. The winning 
name will be announced on November 
11, and a prize will be awarded. Judging 
will be under the guidance of Sister Rose 
Gertrude. (Occupants reserve the right 
to reject suggestions that are foreign in 
appearance or that tick!) 

Claire Kassler. Some of the girls chose 
red and white as their favorite colors 
for the evening. Those seen with Santa 
Clara men were Kathy Ashe, Erica Orth, 
Mary Ann Cunningham, not to forget 
Kathleen O'Rourke with John. 

Belated Congrats: 

To Gerry Biggs on her birthday, Octo- 
ber 8. She celebrated at the Deep Purple 
Ball with Herb ... to Natalie Neff on 
her engagement to a Navy man in 
China. Hear-tell he's due home any time! 
. . . and of course to Jeanne Crouch on 
her birthday, October 6. 

Consolations: 

To Eloise Martinez on her sprained 
ankle which kept her from the dance. 
Highlights of the Week: 

Ann Landry, Mount student of 1946, 
was chosen Homecoming Queen of Mon- 
tana State University . . . Mary Yurlch 
and Eva Artukovitch were crowned 
Princesses at the Slav Picnic on October 
17. For all interested there is a bee- 
utiful trophy cup in Mary's room ... 311! 

Nuff Stuff: 

Well, I've reached the bottom of the 
Gab Bag, so I must travel on my way. 
Keep smiling, and don't forget it's not 
the bag that matters, but the gab within! 
See you soon . . . 

the Walrus. 

— Pat Reno 



HOME EC-ho Distinguishes Chinaware and Pottery 
Storing and Selecting Tips Given Homemakers 



Quaint old china in a row 

Telling tales of long ago; 

Tales of happiness, love and tears, 

Limning life throughout the years. 

In distinguishing chinaware from all 
■ I her pottery a reliable test is to hold it 
to the light, placing your hand behind it. 
If the shadow of the hand shows through, 
the ware is actually vitrified china. 

Often the amateur finds it difficult to 
understand the difference between pot- 
tery and china. In the fullest sense of 
the term, pottery includes all ware made 
of clay, moulded into shape while in a 
moist state and then hardened by fire. 
The actual difference between the two 
are these three characteristics: 

1. China uses a certain kind of clay 
which is purified, then baked 

2. China has transparency 

3. China is not as porous nor as ab- 
sorbent as pottery 

I j pea Determined 

The material used in the manufacture 
of china and the degree to which it is 
baked determine the type. What is the 
importance of this to you, the consumer? 
Did you ever see a cracked dish with a 
dark stain in the crack? That is non- 
vitreous ware and the piece has absorbed 
grease and other food particles because 
it is porous. Since clean, sanitary table 
service is desired, it is imperative that 
china be vitrified. In tests conducted by 
the Bureau of Standards which include 



temperature, shock and impact, vitrified 
china has proved to be the most durable 
ware. 

When you select your china, see that 
it harmonizes with the settings in which 
it will be used— from the furnlturi 
the silver. An informal room of maple 
would be highly complemented with a 
gay floral pattern. With the more formal 
Duncan Phyfe, a more formal tou* I 
needed; either plain with a band of gold 
or a highly decorated pattern. Because 
breakage can be expected, one must al- 
ways select a pattern from an open 
stock — one from which pieces can be 
bought individually. 

How to Stack 

Since chipped and cracked china is un- 
desirable, adequate space is necessary to 
preserve it. Dishes must not be stacked 
too high and like pieces should be in the 
same stack. Otherwise strain is likely to 
crack the bottom pieces. Cup han.i 
always a problem with homemakers, will 
last longer if they are placed on a shell 
individually rather than "nested." 

After dinner, if you cannot wash your 
china immediately, at least rinse it so the 
effect of acid on the overglaze decora- 
tions will be minimized. With the vogue 
for gold ornamentation on dinncrware 
this precaution is especially important 
because many foods like eggs and vine- 
gar react chemically to discolor the ^ 

Show off your china whenever pos- 
sible. It's good food psychology. 



CLUB AND FRATERNITY PINS 

Write (or phone TR-7758) (or full information 
I. A MEYERS & CO., INC. DEFT. C. 1031 W.7TH ST.. LOS ANCEIES m. calif 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



October 28, 1 948 



View Points Editorial View 



Dear Editor: 

Missa Recitata has been a controversial 
subject on campus for some time. Every- 
one is entitled to an opinion on the sub- 
ject. However, we should aim to be of 
the mind of the Church as found in the 
new encyclical on the sacred liturgy, 
Mediator Dei of Pope Pius XLL 

The ideal Mass is a high Mass sung by 
the people uniting themselves with the 
celebrant and with Christ, the High 
Priest. The Dialog Mass is a step in at- 
taining this ideal. 

Since the Holy Sacrifice is a social act 
which emphasizes the unity of the Mys- 
tic al Body, we must share in that act 
more than passively. The nature of man 
requires that every inclination of the 
mind and heart be expressed through the 
senses; therefore recitation of the Mass 
prayers is highly useful both to faith 
and to devotion. 

Participation in the Mass is not les- 
sened by our inability to grasp the mean- 
ing of the Latin. It is not essential to 
concentrate on each word or phrase; it 
is sufficient to have a general under- 
standing of the Mass and to realize the 
we play in offering the sacrifice. It 
takes lime to become familiar with the 
Latin, but certainly a greater union with 
the Mystical Body is worth time and 
effort. 

Sincerely, 

Jeanne Kingston. 



I " ■.ir Eilitor: 

Please do not judge the junior class 
by a minority. It's not that we are stupid 
(at least we hope not) but after having 
the joke at the end of "The Crow's 
Nest" in the last issue four times, we 
still du not get it 

Will you please draw us a picture? 
Thank you! 

Mary Jane Orr 
Joan Storkan 

K.I. Note: 

Nil. you aren't stupid. The last sen- 
trim should have been "diddle I" — NOT 
"didn't I." We hope you will excuse us. 
That joke was a little hard to type. 



Periodically Speaking 

Those irate souls who write "letters to 

the editors" should find sufficient 

in the October Pageant's "Are 

Woi leges Obsolete ?" Dr. Rainey 

' Ullege challenges "the nun- 

hlng schools." 

AM. Nations Week the U.N. 

Bulletin is particularly val- 

.' printed recording secretary to 

ihly's proceedings and decisions. 

Chaucer's tale of those 

"in Canterbury they wende" will 

i to follow the pilgrim's route to the 

ias a Becket de- 

n the October 

Holiday. 

i Messer Mar- 
KFI at five- 
h Friday. "Johnny 
-lut outstand- 
magazincs. Speak- 
ers, that medium 
lying the v 
planets. Such a. I 
described in the 
' 

Any Con< uril bri] 

he name implies. 

ng Christian Stu- 

,-rvc 

' ..ii 







i a forum 












lake part 






1 .n. i.ril 






















rtrt 



It's October, 1959 



"Hail Mary, full of grace . . ." The setting sun shines on three small heads 
bowed low, and gleams on Rosary beads held in a mother's prayerful hands. The 
lines in her husband's forehead smooths as he answers with the children, "Holy Mary, 
Mother of God, pray for us . . ." 

The mother momentarily recalls October and May days saying the Rosary at 
noon with her friends at the Mount. She remembers too Father Peyton's zeal in 
spreading the family Rosary. 

Today Russia is a Catholic nation. . Mary's warning, "Unless you say the 
Rosary . . ." has been heeded by people like this mother — millions of little people . . . 
were you one? 

* * * 

Cooperate and Graduate 

You've heard that one before, but from which angle? Cooperate might mean 
lending your own Spanish paper to the roommate or copying the religion assignment 
from the "Brains" in the class. Faster that way, isn't it? Why not help "roomie" 
with her Spanish the night before? And "Brain" would probably be only too glad 
to discuss that religion question if you'd ask her? Who knows maybe you'll learn 
something. 

Shades of mid-terms — November 3, 4, 5. The same technique works as well 
when applied to exams. Sure, you can copy when you get the chance, but what are 
you proving? You've got good eyesight maybe! But you're automatically makiny 
the grading system worthless. How about gathering a few of your friends together 
to hash over survey, history or ethics before the test? Studying can be a social 
act too. Then — "Where a few are gathered together in My name, there am I in 
the midst of them." Make that bull session — "All for Thee, most Sacred Heart of 
Jesus." 



Pope Speaks to Us 



A recent Tidings editorial on Our Holy Father's words is of special interest to 
college women. Pope Pius XH said, "Although appearing more informed than 
young girls of past generations, the modern girl is often, in reality, less solidly in- 
structed; her experience is superficial, sufficient to tarnish her delicacy and fresh- 
ness but insufficient to keep her on guard against the cunning and hypocrisy of se- 
ducers, also her experience is, above all, negative and she has discovered neither 
the grandeur nor the beauty, nor the wholesome and strong joys of the role which 
claims her in the family and in society." 

"The illusion of soundness and strength, the illusion of experience and prudence, 
both are food for a presumption to which she is by nature, however closely guarded, 
only too prone. She believes she can with impuity, read everything, see everything, 
try everything, taste everything. She will not listen to nor accept advice, at the 
slightest suspicion of 'protection' she rebels. Protection means in her opinion, 
humiliation and servitude; she has no notion of the need she has for it to safeguard 
her feminine diginty and her noble spirit, in order to free herself from all the se- 
ductions, tricks and flatteries of which she is the unknowing dupe and slave." 

Pertaining to this "El Rodeo" commented, "For all her sophistication, for all 
her untrammeled liberty, she is a poor match for the world when it comes down 
to the last analysis." 

Young Christian Students Share Responsibility 
And Charity with Entire Student Community 

At the summer session of Y.C.S., Mount delegates listened to lectures and dis- 
cussed many of today's social problems. Here is a further explanation of what is 
meant by student social responsibility. 

Young Christian Students are trying to make themselves and other students 
aware that they have responsibility now. They endeavor to humanize before they 
Christianize their environment. Basic 
Christ-like charity is the true foundation 
for all of their actions. They must get 
away from personal solicitude and reach 
out to everyone in need. 

To be charitable to one's fellow men, 
it is necessary to understand him as a 
real human being. Man is 1) physical, 
2) emotional, 3) thinking and free (spir- 
itual), and 4) infinite (tending to God). 
If one of the four parts is suppressed, 
he is not a real person. 
A. As a physical being, every man has a 
right to: 

1. food (6 millions are starvim 
2. clothes (How many have the bar- 
est essentials?) 
housing (This Include! pri) 
should four families have to live in 
one house?) 
rest (time 

medical aid (The measure for this 
should be the sickness, not the 
amount of men laticnt can 

pay.) 

old age (secur 
found his own family 
a pre-marital aJ and 

. a suppli 
fur their future marria 
b. mat. 

man should be giv4n a family 
supplen.i 
As an emotional being, every man has 
a rtgl.' 

literature, music, art, and na- 

tur 

•• human; 
not kill the norm.i. 
tlons. ) 



(' 



3. 



1. 
5. 



7. 



3. love 

4. familial emotion (Class, profes- 
sional, and racial prejudices come 
in here.) 

As a spiritual being: 
1. intellectual 

a. culture 

1 i independent of money 
2) recognition of manual labor 
as necessary and dignified 

b. integration rather than special- 
ization (We need specialized 

men not dehumanized special- 
ists. Perspective colored by spe- 
cialization opens the wa\ 
totalitarianism. ) 

c. knowledge of how to think 
(finding the truth nol di 

but fundamental principles.) 
2. free— a hierarchy of values 
D. Tending to God 

l Religious freedom 
2. Possibility of reaching r;,.rj (No 
one has the right to oppress an 
individual — each has divin. 
nlty. Love God- love all per- 
sons.) 

Liberty of conscience (No one 
can l , r | 8 . 

nlty is a 
of liberty. Inner a 
sary. Alway: 
and help them 
trutl 
Psychological ,, (The 

is to ma);. 

t came 



3. 



Present Tense 

U.S. Secretary of State George 
Marshall had a 30 minute audience 
with Pope Pius XII at which they dis- 
cussed "peace and the good of human- 
ity." 



The United Nations ordered Israel and 
Egypt to stop their fighting in southern 
Palestine. A cease fire resolution intro- 
duced by Syria asked for an immediate 
end to the warfare and instructed Dr. 
Ralph Bundle, acting U.N. mediator, to 
negotiate for a return to the situation 
before the outbreak of Egyptian and 
Israelite hostilities. All members of the 
11-nation Security Council approved (he 
cease fire provision, but Russia and the 
1'krainc abstained from voting on the 
negotiations phrase. 

* » » 
October strength of the Army. Navy, 
Air Force, and Marines is 1,531,811. 
according to Defense Department offi- 
cials. 






Roger Lapham, chief of K.t'.A.'s $275,- 
000,000 China aid program, suggested a 
four year recovery plan for China. "If 
• It's going to take four years lor Europe, 
it probably won't take any less for 
China." he said. 



Gov. Dewey is assured of carrying 
30 states according to George Gallup 
His surveys estimate Pres. Truman's 
strength at 13 states, and Gov. Thur- 
mond's at 4. He does not ejcpei I Henry 
Wallace to carry any states. He says 
that the 2 major parties are tied in one 
state. 

Present registration in the United 
States is 44 % Democratic, 35% Re- 
publican, 2'/, Progressive, and 19% in- 
dependent or "decline to state.". 

Gallup admits that the Republicans 
may very possibly lose control of the 
Senate and their present majority in 
the House. 

Gallup also estimates that only 
of the potential voters will cast ball. 
» » • 
Large areas ol (lie United Mads and 
northern Mexico were photographed bj 
automatic cameras in two rockets 70 
miles above the earth. Photographs ot 

what is considered In lie the largest sec- 
tion ol (he earth e\cr taken at one time 

—some 800,000 sq. mi. — were revealed. 

• • » 
At a meeting of the Clinical Con 
ss of the ,,r sur- 

geons in Los Angeles, doctors reported 
remarkable success m treating Grav< 
■ ase (enlargement ..i tin- thyroid 
ind) with radioactive iodine ob- 
tained from the a! projei i 
at Oak Ridge, Tennessee. 



The western powers will not negotiate 
on (he basis oi tin i our Power's Aug. .'in 
agreement as long as tin Berlin block uli 
lasts, according to Dr. Philip < . Jessup 
ot Hi. i mini States, sir Alexander < ad 
ogan oi Britain, ami Ucxandcr Parodl ..i 
I ranee. 

I In small nations ol tin I .\. i,.im 

in nil- a compromise proposal bj which 

Hie western powers would Ugroe to with- 
draw their dispute Iriun tin I .\. il Rug 

sia wool. i mi the Berlin blockade. 

— i hi 




Thr View 



Publ 

|.' 'III! Illl- \ ... .1 |o|| 

r: Betty Knleriem 

Mary C.i«ilt).i Krug 

" iry Joann Lin- 
i'l. Loi» O'Conr 

Mary Alice Connor* 
/ Edward! 
Anne Wong 
i Putman 

1 Mary Pal 

' Mr. Rob. 

■ . nier 
Yee 












VI^UU 



/' ^/ x 




'tew 



\i 



Volume IV 



Published by Students of Mount Saint Ma ry's Colleg-e 

Los Angeles, Calif , November 18, 1948 



Number 8 



Reverend Francis Thornton, Lecturer, Author, and students urged to choose 

Phase of International 
Affairs for Personal Study 



Anthologist, Will Conduct Summer Class at Mount 



Reverend Francis Beauchesne Thorn- 
ton, compiler of the new Catholic An- 
thology, Return to Tradition, author, 
lecturer, and friend of Chesterton, Bel- 
loc, and the Meynells, is scheduled to 
teach at Mount St. Mary's during the 
1949 summer session. 

Educated at Notre Dame, at Oxford, 
in France, Austria, and Rome, Father 
Thornton has a wide range of literary 
interests and acquaintances. He served 
as first associate editor of The Catholic 
Digest, and was a Major in the Chap- 
lain service of the Canadian Army dur- 
ing the War. His summer course will 
deal with the Catholic revival and tra- 
dition in literature. 

A recent lecturer at the Mount, Father 
Thornton spoke on "Personality Devel- 
opment through Reading." 

The form of a book rather than its 
content often impresses college students, 
according to Father Thornton. Father 
also contends that students are often 
combinations of the "split radio" and 
the "movie blackout" types of person- 
alities. 

Reading should be knowledgeable 
pleasure", Father said, but because they 
are tied to one circle of interests most 
people remain in a rut "until they think 
the grass that grows above their heads 
is the sky." 

Reading develops the intellect and 
awakens in it a sense that before had 
been dormant. This sense stimulates and 
makes up a completely alive and inter- 
esting personality. 



Father Thornton believes that two 
most helpful reading techniques are to 
be able to grasp the central idea of a 
paragraph and to cultivate the diction- 
ary habit. 

To those who dislike poetry, Father 
suggested the comic poems of Chester- 
ton, Belloc, and Feeney; through ap- 
perciation of them they can be brought 
to the threshold of contemplative poetry. 
"Poetry", Father stated, "is a basis of 
life. Through it the poet dips into the 
rainbow and shares beauty with his 
readers." 



Decals, Now Sold by Class 
Treasurers, Show New Seal 

Mount St. Mary's College has new 
decals. Resident Student Council presi- 
dent Marillyn Wetzel carried out the 
arrangements and senior art major Kay 
Williams did the new seal design. 

The Chapel tower and cloister walk, 
the college name spelled out, "The 
Mount" in special script, three prints of 
an original Student Body seal and the 
initials MSMC are included in the decal 
sheet. 

Students can buy these sheets for .25 
from class treasurers. 



Pot Reno Leads Parnassians 

Parnassians elected Pat Reno, presi- 
dent; Joyce Dcvinc, treasurer, and Mary 
Lou Hart, secretary at their first meet- 
ing. 

Meetings will be held bi-weekly on 
Thursdays at 11:15 in the Browsing 
Room. Planned activities include guest 
speakers, reviews of motion pictures, 
plays, articles, books, and magazines. 



Graduates, Lecturer 
Fill Library Stacks 

Several donations of books and maga- 
zines have been received by the library 
since the opening of the fall term. One 
author, Anne T. Eaton, who spoke at a 
meeting of the Education Club recently, 
ented an autographed copy of her 
latest book. Tin- Animal'- < hristmas. 
Lillian May Evans, graduate of the 
iit. pave four books to Sister Dolo- 
rosa for the library. The books are: 
Shakespeare and the, Founder* "f Ub- 
OTtj in Vmerlca, by Charles Mills Gay- 
Venire by Mortimer Menpes and text 
thy Menpes \ EDsfa B und- 

Hade I ace, by Mrs E Xevill Jackson and 
E. Jesunim: and Little PUgtbnagea 
kmong Bavarian Inns, by Frank Roy 
Frapric. 

The complete stock of National 
graphic magazines from 1928 until the 
ent was presented by Genevieve Es- 
callier, another graduate. This donation 
will be used to supplement the issues al- 
ready in use in the reading room. 

Piirinp book week in November, new 
books will be displayed on the table at 
the entrance to the library. 



Students Attend 
Church Music Program 

Mount students attended a program 
of Catholic Church music presented by 
the Women Associates of the University 
Religious Conference on Tuesday eve- 
ning, November 16, 1948, in Blessed Sac- 
rament Church. 

The program, entitled "The Catholic 
Tradition of Church Music." was super- 
vised by The Reverend Robert E. Brcn- 
nen, Director of Music. Archdiocese of 
Los Angeles, and featured the choir of 
Blessed Sacrament Church, Mr. Richard 
Keys Biggs, organist and director, and 
Mrs. Lucienne Biggs, associate director. 

Early Gregorian. 16th and 17th Cen- 
tury and present day music were discuss- 
ed by Father Brennan and presented by 
the featured group. An organ Postlude: 
Toccata "Deo Gratias" by Richard Keys 
Biggs closed the evening program. 

Mount students know Mr. and Mrs. 
Biggs as the parents of Margie, Sodality 
Prefect and senior, and sophomore Gerrv 
Biggs. 



"An expert isn't an expert on every- 
thing," according to Dr. Eugene Staley, 
luncheon speaker at the Pacific South- 
west International Relations Conference 
held at Santa Ana. Dr. Staley recom- 
mended that each student make a hobby 
of studying some specific field of world 
affairs, such as the atomic energy ques- 
tion or ILO. 

Dr. Polyzoides, professor of journalism 
at USC, spoke on the prevention of 
World War III. He mentioned the 
United States elections as effective 
in strengthening the American position 
in world public opinion, even though 
some delegates to the U.N. Assembly do 
not understand the system of election. 
Dr. Polyzoides credited the United Na- 
tions with keeping the organization to- 
gether and fighting out among states- 
men what is usually fought out on the 
battlefield. 

Adelaide Spuhler, Mount senior, led 
the discussion on the Far East. Odette 
Lotode, junior, was recording secretary 
for the conference. Other Mount dele- 
gates were Mary Blatz, Eleanor Gmien- 
del, Julia Horimoto, Frances Mealey, 
Marianne DeCoursey, Frances Miyake, 
Gloria Padilla, Frances Hills, Kay Mack- 
in, and Anne Wong. 

Mount St. Mary's was elected vice- 
president of the sub-regional IRC con- 
ference to be held next year at Occi- 
dental. 



Gloria Nitrini Wins New 
Auto at Church Raffle 

Junior Gloria Nitrini is a recent win- 
ner of a 1949 Plymouth sedan. She won 
the car at St. Mary Magdalene church 
in Los Angeles. 

Already the owner of a 1940 Ford. 
Gloria sold her old car immediately and 
then exchanged the new Plymouth for a 
sleek, blue coupe. It can be seen daily 
on the upper level of the Mount near the 
chapel. 



Harvest Hop Stag 
Scheduled by WAA 
For Tomorrow Night 

Mary Beth Baca, WAA prexy, has an- 
nounced that the annual fall stag dance, 
Harvest Hop, is scheduled for tomorrow 
night. The time set is eight to twelve. 
Since the Hallowe'en party proved folk 
dancing to be popular, it will be done 
during the first part of the evening. This 
will be followed by dancing to such re- 
corded orchestras as Glen Miller, Stan 
Kenton, and Harry James. 

Estelle Zehngebot, decoration commit- 
tee head, promises unique decorations to 
provide atmosphere, while refreshments, 
planned by Mary Ellen Likins, will com- 
plete the theme. The entire WAA board 
acts as the publicity committee. 

Loyola University has been invited, as 
have the Newman Clubs of UCLA, USC, 
LACC, SMCC, and Occidental . College. 
All Mount girls who have their WAA 
membership or activity cards will be ad- 
mitted free. Those without them will pay 
$.75. All visitors will be admitted free of 
charge. 



View Editors Past and 
Present Will Attend 
San Francisco Meeting 

View editor Betsy Knieriem, past edi- 
tor, Mary Joann Lindenfeld, feature 
editor, C. Edwards and Junior Carol Gal- 
lagher are San Francisco bound Decem- 
ber 1. Together with a Mount faculty 
member they will attend a session of the 
Western Region of the Catholic Press 
Association on Thursday, December 2 at 
the YMI Building in San Francisco. 

Archbishop John J. Mitty will host the 
convention, which will be highlighted by 
a banquet with Governor Earl Warren 
as principal speaker. 

Other notable figures in attendance 
will be Father Paul Bussard, Editor of 
the Catholic Digest and national presi- 
dent of the CPA, Mr. F. A. Fink of Out 
Sunday Visitor, national vice-president, 
and Father John Cavanaugh president of 
Notre Dame University. 

An important item on the program 
will be the election of a Director for the 
Western Region. 



Alfredo Avilez Heads 
Inter-American Group 

On Sunday afternoon, November 7, the 
Inter-American Commission of NFCCS 
held its first meeting at Marymount Col- 
lege. Doctor Francisco Villagran, Consul 
General of Mexico, spoke to the group, 
encouraging them in their work of pro- 
moting friendly relations between the 
Americas. 

Election of officers was conducted by 
Hector Corral of Loyola, acting chair- 
man. Alfredo Avilez will be president: 
Miguel Garcia, vice-president; Laura 
Pradeau, secretary: and Ruben Ortega, 
treasurer. 

Plans were made for a Mass and 
breakfast on the feast of Our Lady of 
Guadalupe, December 12. A December 2 
dance was also discussed. 



Rush Week Activities 
Climaxed This Evening 

Mount sororities began rush week with 
a series of teas held on Sunday after- 
noon, November 7. 

Rushees were introduced to the Gam- 
ma circle at the Chateau Elysee in Hol- 
lywood, where alumni members poured 
tea. 

An informal "La Fiesta" party at Mary 
Margaret Shaefer's home on Saturday 
night, Nov. 13 followed as the second 
activity. 

The Kappa tea was held in the Oval 
Room of the Ambassador Hotel. A west- 
ern party, "Frontier Days" at Nancy 
Parnin's home on Sunday featured gen- 
uine western costumes and entertain- 
ment for the second Kappa activity. 

Taz rushees' tea was held at the Bev- 
erly Wilshire. The second party with a 
circus theme followed at Joan McGarty's 
home last Sunday. 

Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel will be the 
scene of Taz acceptance dinner tonight 
Kappas will dine at the Beverlv Hills 
Tropics. 



Comics Discussed at 
Tri Rho Club Meeting 

Comics were the subject of a panel 
discussion at a recent meeting of the 
Tri Rho Club. Discussion leaders were 
Azilda Charbonneau, Rita Custado, Glo- 
ria Murray, and Joan McNulty. Points 
discussed were: How comics affect chil- 
dren morally; sex and crime in the com- 
ics; and substitutes for comics. 

It was generally agreed that comics 
allow good to triumph over evil and that 
heroes and heroines work for the wel- 
fare of mankind. However, chief ob- 
jections were suggestive costumes, low 
type of dialogue, and presentation of er- 
roneous philosophies. 

Timeless Topix, Real Heroes, Calllnfj 
All Girls, Calling All Boys, and Treasure 
' heat were suggestions offered to re- 
place usual comics. 

The McCollum Case will be discussed 
at the next meeting. 



Prize College Script to 
Be Broadcast by Mutual 

A national radio script contest open to 
NFCCS and Newman Club members has 
been announced by the Radio Commis- 
sion of St. Joseph's College. Emmitsburg 
Maryland. The contest offers college stu- 
dents an opportunity to comply with the 
wish of Our Holy Father, Pope Pius XII, 
that radio be "an instrument for the 
spread of Catholic Action." 

The winning script will be used in a 
coast-to-coast broadcast of the Family 
Theater program over the Mutual Broad- 
casting system. 

The contest will close on February 1 1 
1949. Rules, suggestions, and entry' 
blanks are posted on the bulletin board 
in St. Joseph's Hall. 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



November 18, 1948 



California Will Host Frank Leahy's 
Versatile Fighting Irish, December 4 



by 

Harry Monahan 

Sports Editor of the 

Notre Dame Scholastic 

( Special to 
The View) 
Notre Dame, Ind., 
Nov. 10: Genealo- 
gists (and sports- 
writers) have 
searched the Emer- 
ald Isle but have 
never found the se- 
cluded vale whence 
Frank Leahy re- 
cruits such fighting 
Irishmen as Bydyn- 
k i e wicz, Zmijewski 
and Swistowicz. We 
at Notre Dame don't care whether our 
Ail-Americans are named Connor or 
Czarobski, Flanagan or Bertelli. Just as 
long as they are ours. 

In three weeks your city will be host 
to this strange troupe of Gaelic warriors 
and we think it only fair to warn you 
of their eccentricities. The one most 
vehemently complained about is the 
habit they have of winning. Prior to 
the start of this season they had been 
defeated only 77 times in the 475 games 
that the Irish varsity has played. On 
29 occasions the opposition was able to 
battle the men from South Bend to a 
draw. We hope they will have added 
nine more wins to that record by the 
time they reach Los Angeles. North- 
western and Washington may have other 
ideas. 

Meet Coach Leahy 

And of course the pessimistic Irish- 
man, Frank Leahy, just doesn't know 
how his current squad can be so lucky 
as to win each Saturday. If one listened 
to him too much it wouldn't be out of 
place to believe that had Lujack and 
Co. dared to face them last season, Pas- 
adena J.C. would have smothered the 
Irish in a fashion reminiscent of the fa- 
mous 142-0 Irish win over American 
Medical in 1905. But no wonder he wor- 
ries — Leahy has such a discouraging 
record. Discouraging to other coaches 
that is. In eight years of coaching he 
has lost all of five games — the "Good- 
bye Frank" club will meet in the Sorin 
Hall phone booth tomorrow night. 

O'Neill, Nebraska, supplied Notre 
Dame with its present coach. He is mar- 
ried and has three future linemen and 
two cheer leaders at home, all six are 
carefully managed by Mrs. Leahy, the 
•r Florence Reilly of Brooklyn. 

Leahy is a product of the golden era 
of Notre Dame football when Rockne 
held sway on Cartier Field. He put in 
some assistant coaching time under Jim 
Crowley at Fordham. He moved into the 
head coaching job at Boston College in 
1939 and succeeded Elmer Layden as the 
mentor in 194 1 In six seasons with 
the Irish, including the current one, his 
i ■" have taken the national cham- 
pionship three times, and are in hot pur- 

of number four. 
( ap'n Fischer Rati ■ Ml- \mrrican Twice 

But the field leader of the Irish squad 

is far from downcast. Genial Captain 

Bill I 230 pounds of joy to Irish 

supporters. The sandy-haired "Moose" 

l atcd to Notre Dame from the Windy 

■ ■n his way to earning 

' li monogram. BUI won several 

Ail-American nominations last year and 

■ be I he top contender for the 

guni 'i all teams this year. He 

icly interested in playing pro 

ball. 

i ripni i- i < olli •!- i i it' r* 

The man netting the most notice this 
year is Frank Tripucka. "Slim. 

I.uj's 
shadow and ig a bad job ol 

in Blnomington. t 

.-Min- 
motning I hoy 

■vn night 

thinks a two- 

ent in pro ball will be 

buy the 

I up the "Slingshot' 

(ijarterba' 
n against Miami 

threw some 60 
passes that day, but he denies it. "It 




WENDELL 



WALSH 



McCEHEE 



31TK.O 



PAN EL LI 



was only about 45," he says. He man- 
aged to collect nine letters in high 
school and is now working on number 
three of the Irish brand. 

President Cites Ex-Marine Martin 

There is no mistaking the blond crew- 
cut and the penetrating eyes of "Jungle 
Jim" Martin as he shuffles across cam- 
pus. The guy is an ex-Marine, and you 
wouldn't have to see him in forest green 
to believe it. He went ashore on a scout- 
ing mission at Tinian the night before 
the rest of his buddies landed and was 
awarded the Presidential Citation for 
the job. Football fans in Cleveland are 
used to seeing Jim at the center slot, but 
the switch to end hasn't hurt his brand 
of ball. He is going to be looking for a 
coaching job after he turns in his mole- 
skins here and has already gotten some 
coaching experience at East Tech high 
school in Cleveland. 

Engineer Hart Catches Passes 

Notre Dame can boast having the best 
balanced flanking combination in Col- 
lege football this year with Martin on 
the portside and a lumbering, black- 
haired fighter from Turtle Creek, Penn- 
sylvania on the starboard wing. Leon 
Hart has already won nine letters for 
high school football, basketball and base 
ball. He is a Junior working for a degree 
in engineering when he isn't busy on 
Cartier Field earning his third Notre 
Dame monogram. He's a glue-fingered 
end and has been able to snatch Trip's 
pitches as easily as he handled Lujack's. 
Leon switches to tackle on defense in 
the Leahy line shift and it's going to be 
difficult for the All-American electors to 
decide which position to give him on 
their team. 

Fallon Doesn't Talk — .lust Tackles 

Coach Leahy was forced to call Jack 
Fallon out of retirement to fill the shoes 
of "Alderman" Czarobski. The big boy 
from Alton, Illinois, may not have the 
gift of gab of the irrepressible Ziggy, but 
his play at right tackle has comforted a 
lot of worried Irish fans. Jack won Irish 
monograms in 1945 and 1946, but a leg 
injury forced him to drop out last year. 
He took over the duties of assistant 
frosh coach while in "retirement". He 
held the university heavyweight boxing 
championship for two years, but relin- 
quished the crown to teammate Jim 
Martin in a pier 6 brawl that was the 
feature of last spring's Bengal Bout fin- 



RARE OPPORTUNITY! 

STUDY . . . TRAVEL in 

SPAIN 



BARCELONA 
GROUP 
65 DAYS 

JUNE 29, 1949 



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GROUP 

65 DAYS 

JULY 2, 1949 



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For Information Write 

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als. Jack is a commerce major and will 
go into the construction business with 
his father upon graduation. 

Brennan Tops Irish Score 

The Galloping Gael from Milwaukee 
(no relation of your northern California 
friends) has fully recovered from the 
knee injury which prevented him from 
performing for you Californians last year. 
We are sure that Jeff Cravath won't be 
cheered by the prospect of having to get 
a defense that can stop Terry Brennan. 
Before being sidelined last season, how- 
ever, he tallied 11 touchdowns to be the 
leading Irish scorer. Emil Sitko was his 
closest rival with 5. Terry's 97 yard run 
against the Army last year was almost 
the spark that destroyed the Notre 
Dame stadium as 58,000 spectators were 
ready to tear it down brick by brick to 
build a fit memorial for the crushed Ar- 
my mule. He is taking a pre-legal course 
at Notre Dame, but will probably take 
the final law courses closer to home at 
Marquette. He plans to enter his father's 
law firm upon graduation. His brother 
Jimmy, another stellar Irish back, will 
join them to make it the triple threat 
legal team in the city that Schlitz made 
famous. Terry is another of the select 
group earning his fourth Notre Dame 
monogram in football. 

Versatility Marks Wendell 

Another member of the four-mono- 
gram winners' club is Chicago's other 
contribution to the first string Irish line, 
Marty Wendell. The squat, bull-necked 
scrapper has earned his letters in th»ee 
different positions. He played fullback in 
1944, center in 1946 and guard in 1947 
and 1948. Only one other Notre Dame 
athlete has pulled this trick, Bernie 
Crimmins, present assistant coach to 
Frank Leahy. Marty's favorite story is 
about the quarterback of a state college 
eleven who called the team together at 
the start of the second half, with state 
trailing by two touchdowns, and led the 
squad in the Hall Mary. State came roar- 
ing back and won going away. But that 
praying had disturbed the star halfback, 
so he cornered the q. b. after the game. 
"What's the idea of leading us in that 
prayer? You're not a Catholic and nei- 
ther are any of the men on the team." 
"Yeah, I know," grinned the q. b 
that's been our best play for two yeai 



Marty is one of the politicians on the 
team having stumped his way into the 
senior class vice-presidency last spring. 

Walsh Captures Center Berth 

While the press have been grooming 
Fischer, Wendell, Martin, Hart, Tripucka 
Brennan, Sitko and Panelli for All-Am- 
erican plaudits, the most underrated man 
on the squad is the husky Irish center 
from Phillipsburg, New Jersey, Bill 
Walsh. He took over the center duties as 
a freshman in 1945 when the capable 
Frank Syzmanski was declared ineligi- 
ble. And just because there has been no 
trouble in that spot, Bill hasn't gotten 
the credit he deserves. He picked up nine 
letters in high school for football, base- 
ball, basketball and track. All-Ameri- 
can George Strohmeyer ousted BUI from 
his starter's job in 1946, but fought back 
and forced ferocious George to take the 
back seat after the Purdue game in 1947. 
Bill is a phys ed major and will also be 
looking for a coaching job when handed 
his sheepskin in January. He will prob- 
ably take home Notre Dame monogram 
number four along with his degree. 

Wrestler McGehee Fills 
All-American Shoes 

The Cartier Field Monday morning 
quarterbacks shook their heads in dis- 
belief when Coach Leahy moved a mem- 
ber of the adhesive tape-and-liniment 
squad up to replace All -American George 
Connor at left tackle. But Ralph McGe- 
hee fooled all the skeptics. He shook off 
the knee injury which had benched him 
during most of the 1947 season and 
showed he had the stuff to fill the ; hoes 
of Connor quite well. And why not, they 
both came down from the Windy City. 
That seems to be recommendation 
enough to get on the Irish squad, but 
.Ralph managed to win three football let- 
ters and one in wrestling at Tilden Tech 
to strengthen his case. The 20-ycar-old 
Chicago boy is 6' 1" and runs the scales 
up to 200 pounds. He is a junior in com- 
merce and, with one more year of eligi- 
bility left, can become another winner of 
four Irish monograms. 

Sitko Sends Opponents to Foxholes 

Among the grid rule changes recom- 
mended last spring was the request that 
Notre Dame opponents be permitted the 
use of foxholes in their defensive back- 
field. The cause of all the worry was 
Emil "Red" Sitko. Ask Mr. Cravath and 
friends, they should remember the 
Wayne Flash quite well. But Coach 
Leahy has reason to remember Emil and 
for much the same reason. It was the 
stubby-legged, bull-necked charger who 
tripped Leahy's 1943 national champs 
by sparking the Great Lakes eleven in 
the upset of the year to spoil an unde- 
feated season for the Irish. The "Tank" 
earned nine letters at Central High 
school in Ft. Wayne and is a cousin of 
a former Irish grid star, Steve Sitko. He 
is the card shark of the squad, but will 
excuse the squad's ignorance of the fine 
points of bridge as long as they remem- 
ber the fine points of blocking so he can 
have plenty of room to run. Emil is a 
junior In physical education, which 
means that if the pro offers don't 
too tempting the Irish will have thi 
top ground gainer for another year. 

Panelli Plays Ball as Prelude to Law 

The people of Morristown, New Jcr.^ 
are convinced they have the only can 
date for All-American fullbeu I this .ear. 
They saw John "Pep" Panelli play fo 
years of high school ball and play it well 
enough to take all-state honors In im : 
Connecticut also added col- 

(Continued on Page 3, Col. 1 1 



FALLING HAIR-DRY SCALP? 

Give^yourjiair this "PROFESSIONAL L.B. TREATMENT" 



d 






L ■ 



*. 



I 





November 18, 1948 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 




WWi ca* I (jet a 
Good »iew T 



Skiers Reorganize Club; 
Week End Trips Scheduled 

Again the W.A.A. expands. Eleanor 
Roberts and Adelaide Spuhler have re- 
organized the Mount Ski Club. Already 
members have attended Aspen in Win- 
ter, a picture on skiing in Aspen, Colo. 

Four members, Patricia Riesner, Shir- 
ley Zerkie, Eleanor Roberts, and Adel- 
aide Spuhler, will spend Thanksgiving 
vacation at June Lake speeding down 
the mountain-sides. 

Girls with little or no skiing experience 
may join and accompany the group on 
weekend trips. Competent instructors are 
available at every ski area. 



Spaulding-Crobat Racquets 
Offered by Instructor 

For Mount tennis players, Mr. Al Scott, 
tennis coach, has obtained twenty-four 
Spaulding-Crobat racquets which retail 
for $25. 

The W.A.A. has these racquets for 
$16.80 each, including press and case. 
Anyone interested may contact Mary 
Beth Baca or Mary Ellen Likins. 



California Will Host 

(Continued from Page 2) 
lection as the sportswriters voted him the 
state's most valuable prep school griddcr 
while he was attending Cheshire Acad- 
emy. He is a pre-law student and is hav- 
ing no trouble pleading his case for No- 
tre Dame monogram number four. He 
has decided that a couple years in pro 
ball might be necessary for the fledg- 
ling barrister to collect the cold green 
to purchase a law library and a fancy 
shingle. "Pep" was operated on last sum- 
mer to correct a knee injury and conse- 
quently got off to a slow start this year, 
but has been coming up fast. Jackie Jen- 
sen and all other A-A fulback hopefuls 
will get the fight of the year from the 
ramrod from Morristown. 

Now you have been forewarned about 
the midwestern horde. You are going to 
find them an ungrateful lot. They are 
looking forward to the warm California 
hospitality which you have alwo 
tended to them— but they are still going 
to trounce the local eleven. They haven't 
got Livingstone or Lujack, and Connor 
and Czarobski are among the missing. 
But they have Tripucka and Sitko and a 
couple of fellows named Hart and Mar- 
tin. They won't need any wooden horse 
to capture the halls of troy— they might 
not even need the double quarterback. 
The score? Oh, let's try Notre Dame 35, 
U.S.C. 12. but don't bet on it. 



New Students Cite 
Hobbies and Peeves 

A woman of fine tastes is Ellen Ann 
Sydow. Her major is dietetics. Ellen raves 
about the "beautiful campus", and feels 
very much at home in the "general spirit 
of friendliness" she finds here. 

Now a junior, Ellen is a transfer from 
L.A.C.C. where she was active in Red 
Cross and in the Home Economics Soror- 
ity. 

When asked her pet peeve, Ellen re- 
plied, "Men!" and to think that Ellen 
was born in June, the month of brides. 
How to recognize her? By that long, 
blond hair, and . . . that re e e e ed coat! 
Born to travel is Natalie Neff. a Junior 
and a transfer from U.S.C. where she 
was president of the sophomore Wom- 
an's Council. 

At the advanced age of five days Na- 
talie and family moved to Jackson, Mis- 
sissippi, where they remained for ten 
years. Returning to Los Angeles, Natalie 
boarded at Marymount, Santa Barbara. 
Now living on a ranch, "Skeeter" 
raises horses as a hobby. She is nick- 
named Skeeter because a teacher once 
told her she doesn't look like a "Nat" 
but like a mosquito. 

Bob Reed's ring adorns the third fin- 
ger of her left hand. He is a naval officer 
and graduate of U.S.C, and at Harvard 
he obtained his master's and doctor's 
degrees. 

How does she feel about the Mount? 
"I love it here", says Nat. 

Jackie Valentine is a new junior from 
Sebastopol (near San Francisco). She 
was president of Associated Women 
Students at Santa Rosa Junior College. 
Jackie is engaged to a Cal Tech man 
and plans to be married this summer. 
Her pet peeve, Cal Tech's homework, in- 
terferes with her concentration on house 
planning and finding new recipes for 
her favorite food — abalone. 

Junior Marie Russoman is a transfer 
from UCLA where she was workshop 
head at Dance Theater. A group major 
but interested in interpretative dance, 
Marie can be heard remarking that she 
wishes the brains in her feet would go 
to her head. Right now her main occupa- 
tion is moving, which may have some- 
thing to do with her pet peeve — land- 
ladies. 

Audrey Telley also comes from UCLA. 
She's a group major and holds a rare 
status at the Mount, that of a high 
sophomore. Audrey works at Bullock's 
Wilshire in the Collegiene department, 
where she keeps up with the fashions. 
Her pet peeve is MEN DRIVERS. 



men rroclaim 



Westwood Book 
Store 

WESTWOOD VILLAGE 



Fresh 

Talents and Hopes 

Joanne Stahl — has natural platinum 
blond hair, pleasant and soft spoken. 

Joan Shaw — Ramona Convent, new 
short hair . . . last year a very "peppy" 
cheer-leader. 

Theresa Phelps — noted for her panto- 
mime of "My Old Flame" . . . casual, 
subtle wit. . . native of North Dakota. . . 
glasses change colors to suit her moods. 
Dolores Peltzer — "Dody" . . . active 
high school dramatist . . . composes po- 
etry . . . lives on a ranch. 

Shirley Renville — Palm Springs High 
School Prom Queen . . . An art major. . . 
keeps a telephone line to U.S.C. busy. . . 
Phyllis' sister. 

Elaine Moore — a sparkling smile. . . 
accomplished piano accompanist . . . Ra- 
mona graduate. 

Millicent Russell — "Millie" . . . finds 
love life very complicated, but it's un- 
raveling . . . always asking questions in 
geography . . . from I.H.H.S. 

Marcella Ryan — "Tootsie" . . . loves 
playing chauffeur for freshmen . . . from 
I.H.H.S. 

Mary O'Keefe — doesn't appreciate old 
men . . . graduated from Immaculate 
Heart. 

Julianna Pretz— "Julie" . . . good in 
logic . . . not so good at argyles . . . 
I.H.H.S. 

Kathleen O'Connor — "Lizzie" . . . she 
would like one to know she isn't related 
to Winnie. Geography class kept confus- 
ing with the two of them. 

Lea O'Donnell — "Lee" . . . hasn't much 
to say except she loves the Mount, music 
and art . . . frosh prexy . . . S.M.A. 

Agnes "Jean" Clay — Member of "Aunt 
Tilly" club after many tries . . . from Ra- 
mona Convent. Mad about music, loves 
to sing, and can! 



•QfeGSsiTS 



Victorious Varsity 
Plans Future Games 

This season the volleyball varsity has 
been victorious. The Mount defeated St. 
Mary's Academy 21-41 and 21-18 in the 
games played on their courts and 21-11 
and 21-16 in games played on campus. 
Peggy Scott and Lupita Bernstein were 
captains. 

Dates for games with St. Monica's 
high school, Marymount College and U- 
CLA are being settled. 

In both the intramural and doubles 
tournaments on campus round 1 is being 
completed this week with results posted 
in St. Joseph's Hall. 

New faces are constantly being seen 
on the volleyball court. Some of the lat- 
est are Tita Spain and Adelaide Spuhler, 
first seniors to find their way down to 
noon games, Gloria Nitrini, Frances For- 
maneck, Mary Alice Connors, and Anne 
Wong. 



10 



Discount to Students on 
Presentation of This Ad 
at 



RENE SPORTS 

1045 Broxton Ave. WESTWOOD - AR. 9-8750 

NEXT TO VILLAGE POSTOFFICE 

Skating - Skiing - Riding - Tennis 

SPORTS APPAREL & EQUIPMENT 

Slacks - Skirts - Blouses - Sweaters - Dresses 



The HOME EC-ho 



The dining room table is the center of 
family life, and its pleasant appearance 
begins with an attractive covering. Your 
selections may be either the traditional 
white, or pastel colors in damask. In- 
formal cloths may be in prints, checks, 
or plaids; but aim for variety and weara- 
bility in whatever you choose. 

Linen, cotton, and rayon are the fibers 
commonly used in making "table linens." 
Linen, of course, is the most desirable. 
Its luster is higher than cotton and low- 
er than rayon; its wearing qualities are 
excellent, and the more it is used, the 
better it looks. Its relatively high price 
is balanced by these qualities. 

Cotton, though not so beautiful as 
linen, makes well-wearing informal 
cloths. Rayon fibers are used principally 
for damask, a firm, glossy-patterned 
fabric of a single color. Damasks are 
woven with longer "floats" in specified 
places giving them a high gloss and de- 
termining the pattern. Rayon fiber has 
a high natural luster easily distinguish- 
able. Its use has been greatly increased 
since Its combination with linen and 
cotton. 

(arc of Clothes 

When the budget for hope chest linens 
is limited, the following list of minimum 
items should be helpful: 

1. One three-yard formal damask din- 
ner cloth with 12 napkins. 

2. Two luncheon cloths with napkins 
for each In pastel or print. 

3. Two gaily colored breakfast cloths. 

4. Two bridge cloths, card table size, 
with four napkins for each. 

The care of linens is relatively simple. 
Any pure linen should be stored in dark 
paper so that light will not turn it yel- 
low. The fewer folds, the better appear- 
ance; so if possible roll linens on a cyl- 
inder to prevent crushing and unneces- 
sary creasing. Stack napkins in sets to 
keep them fresh and easily accessible. 

Remember these few important facts 
when laundering. Always wash new lin- 
ens before using. With used cloths re- 
move all stains before washing to pre- 
vent "setting." Because linen fiber Is 
stiff in itself, starch is unnecessary. Nor 
is it needed in rayon cloths because the 
soft, graceful cloth Is more attractive. 




Ahoy! Mateys. The boat is putting out 
to sea with a cargo of worthless 
thoughts and mottled gabble. When the 
witches flew and the goblins roared, 
Eloise Martinez did her part as a mys- 
terious Cleopatra. Angie McDonald posed 
as a noble Indian maid. (Looked more 
like a squaw, heh ? ) At the UCLA New- 
man Club frolic Shiela Lanigan did some 
happy hunting with bow and arrows 
(really) while pulling the Robin Hood 
act. 

Fancy Free 

Seen at the Tro-Bear ball and being 
crushed by the swaying mob were: 
Phyllis Tukish, Lonnie Schell, Jean Ball 
and Louise Powers. Next time for air 
try an oxygen mask. Look at Beenie 
Long's new permanent and guess "which 
twin is the Toni?", or is it Hudnut? 
Anyway it looks muy good. 

Diatribes 

To put it tritely, "It doesn't rain but 
it pours. Feast or famine, etc, etc., etc." 
Ask Mary Beth Baca. First it was the 
entry of bouncing baby Jeff, her nephew 
(congratulations, Auntie!) and then the 
appearance of her long awaited con- 
vertible. A contest is now being held to 
determine the name of the new Ford 
turtle. Green Beetle, Queenie, and Glug 
have been rejected thus far. 

A Double Life 

The amazing similarity of the sisters 
Galen, Ruth and Barbara, is downright 
indecent. It robs you of every vestige of 
self respect. How are you going to 
know? I hereby move that they should 
adopt some distinguishing mark. Maybe 
a rose draped from the teeth a la Car- 
men or a tattoo or a red feather. 

Fiddle Faddle 

To Gerry Biggs goes our book Phi- 
losophy Without Tears" as a reward for 
achieving the impossible — missing only 
one question in Father Vaughan's ct ! 
exam. 

We hereby strongly protest the ap- 
pearance of closely shaven heads and 
bowl haircuts. Honestly, kiddies, don't 
you know that your hair is your "crown- 
ing glory," that is if you use Prell, Vel, 
or Gell. Sporting the newly cropped lids 
are Ellen Murphy and Beverly Halpin. 
Barbara Barnes, getting scissor happy, 
snipped off more of the encircling veg- 
etation and now looks like a freshly har- 
vested field. From all reports the new 
sparse look saves time: no washing, no 
combing, no brushing, no weight. How 
far can emancipation get? 

Rare Gems 

Last year's student body prexy, Regi 
De Coursey, is all grins and beams. The 
reason: a certain young doctor in v. 
consin who just sent her a token of his 
affection in the form of an engagement 
ring. 

Charlotte Aguiar feels very proud of 
her father who has just been elected to 
the Senate in Hawaii representing his 
island, Kauai. 

Approbation, pats-on-the-back. and 
things to the bright children who 
thought of the Upsilon Tau Sigma tea 
given for hill-bound boarders one Sun- 
day afternoon. A good idea. 

An irate boarder has asked me to 
print the name of Jeanne Kingston pub- 
licly and demand that she desist in her 
diurnal announcements of choir practice. 
Seems she's been at it since September. 

Too often has the reader found when 
interest has lagged that many a column 
which has been bound should also have 
been gagged! 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



November 18, 1948 



view Points Editorial View . . . . 



Dear Editor, 

Let's have a Father-Daughter Dance! 

Can you think of anyone else you'd 
rather show off (besides a Notre Dame 
halfback) ? 

All Dad remembers about us when 
we're date-bound are pin curls and cold 
cream, three-hour bubble baths, and a 
coy, "Is he here already?" 

Let's put Dad on the other end of the 
doorbell for once! Let's don our buttons 
and bows and show our BEST beaus we 
think they're the greatest invention since 
Mothers! 

Dad's Prospective Dream-Boat 



GcunfUAi GcWO-uAel 

Here's a hint that may help George 
Gallup and his "buddy" pollsters. At 
Mount St. Clare in Clinton, Iowa, Presi- 
dent Truman blitzkrieged Thomas Dewey 
by gathering a triumphal fifty-two votes 
to the GOP candidate's twenty-four. 
Seems the Demos took several other col- 
leges in the country. Could that be the 
reason for the upset? 

Cooperation Plus 

From Emmitsburg, Maryland come 
two college publications, the Valley Echo 
and the Mountain Echo. The Valley Echo 
is published by the students of Saint 
Joseph's College and the Mountain Echo 
comes from Mount St. Mary's College, 
no less. This Mount St. Mary's has a 
football team though. 

Finances Nursing Program 

The Hcightsonian News published an 
article recently telling of a gift of $10,000 
to the nursing program at the college. 
It was presented to the college by a Colo- 
rado philanthropist and Catholic bene- 
factor in order to help finance the first 
year of the new nursing program In- 
augurated at Loretto Heights College. 

rii inn- Discontentment 

At Sacramento Jaycec Alfred Noyes, 
Catholic poet, critic and lecturer, re- 
cently gave an informal talk on the 
nature of poetry. He told the students 
that today's authors picture their dis- 
■ntment in their creations, instead of 
ng their work to happiness as does 
a real artist. 

Bugar-Bowl Bound? 

Another addition to the "Surpri 
set" list was the startling Santa Clara 
vs. Nevada game. The mighty Nevada 
Wolfpack lost 14-0. For the undefeated 
ida team that was quite a shock, 
^aps the Broncos will be headed 
Sugar Bowl way before the Wolfpackers 
are the wiser. 

i org* Do it? 

the UCLA Dally Bruin comes 
an interesting editorial on the campus 
tor-Wallace movement. Since I 
i only one of the scries of five edl- 
•ls perhaps I should not report on it. 
hut a good thing should not be allowed 
The articles condemn 
an ntly so un-American 

and students who associate 

h such a group. The editorial has 
iHcd much and has .!• 

lie "let-Gcorg< 
lis realize what Is taking 
■rials arc a warning 
nta of UCLA, hut also 
y person who hem, 

them; it takes 
• hem and to realize the 
takes more courage yet to 
on them. 

Kathli en o - Rourkc 



Member*. ..f III. f.i'iiMv .in. I s1inl.nl, 
iip.itln t 

• r- f.,r th 
111, 



"Let us give thanks to the Lord our God . . . 

It is truly meet and just, right and profitable, for us, at all times, and in all 
places, to give thanks to Thee, O Lord, the holy One, the Father almighty, the 
everlasting God . . ." 

from the Preface for Sundays 



Evening Prayer of a Communist 

Thank you, Lenin, for keeping us under your protection this day. Thank you 
for guiding our minds and hearts and strengthening our resolves. Punish all 
weaklings and traitors and protect us from Msgr. Fulton Sheen. But most of all 
keep young Catholics apathetic. Don't let them au)ake from their false dream- 
world of security. Don't let them heed the signs of danger to their complacent 
existence. Don't let them think deeply or listen to those who flee the lands we 
protect. Don't let them hear about the man and wife we crucified upside down 
to the gate of their castle in Germany. Keep them from being aroused to defend 
our only enemy — Their Faith. Help us destroy Truth through Josef Stalin, thy 
disciple, our leader, who livest and reignest world without God. AMEN 



Do Today — Lead Tomorrow 

Suppose you have a dynamic idea for selling play tickets, or a new way to 
raise money for your club. Ideas are important. But, more important is somebody 
to be responsible for getting the work done. 

■ You say you would be glad to work on the project? You just don't want to be 
responsible. Well, somebody has to, and, since you had the idea, it might as well 
be you. 

Let's look at this thing from a different angle. Suppose you haven't any spec- 
tacular ideas. There's some dull job that has to get done. It's just as important as 
other jobs, but nobody wants it because it isn't a bit exciting. Why don't you take 
it? It's that type of job that fits you for life after you leave college. 

You are not a contributing member of your organization if you won't take 
responsibility once in a while. And you're not a good citizen if you don't contribute 
to as well as benefit from society. 



To Pledge or Not . . . 

Rushees and Non-Rushees Faced with Problems 

The strain of rushing is beginning to tell on the freshmen. One rushee was 
wailing, "What to do, what to do? I know I'll make the wrong decision and be 
sorry later." A quick reply from another depressed freshman was, "I can't feel 
sorry for you because my situation is worse; I didn't get asked at all." The View 
would like to add a few pertinent thoughts from girls both in and out of sororities. 

We start with remarks from a graduate 

member. 

"Four years in a sorority at the Mount 
are the basis for my remarks — take 
them for what you will. The sorority 
adds another item to your budget. 
Pledge fees, dues, and a pin (not re- 
quired) all add up. The pin is nice to 
wear as jewelry, but you can't always 
wear it when you go out because many 
men do not approve of sororities nor do 
they think much of a local sorority. 

So you weren't included on the "rush" 
list What a blow to your pride! Why? 
It means one of t;wo things. Either you 
were not well enough acquainted with 
someone on the inside or if you were, 
she had friends even closer than you 
that she wanted rushed. 

An alumna sorority member 



"I wasn't rushed when I was a fresh- 
man but I couldn't have afforded it any- 
way. I have friends in all three sorori- 
ties. 

A junior 

"When a new student becomes aware 
that sororities exist at the Mount, she 
is likely to think that belonging to one 
of them is a must. But after becoming 
truly acquainted with the Mount, she 
will see that there is no discrimination 
in the attitude of the girls toward one 
another Actually the primary reason for 
joining a sorority is purely social. It is 
fun to go to the meetings and parties, 
and to get to know the girls better, but 
all this can t hod outside a 

sorority. However, this Is one way to 
• on are a day hop or 
versa, and girls who arc not your 
classmates." 

An in. ii li\i 

"Th' l ii why I 

a sorority - my best friend, an up 
classman, was a member. I was not 
rushed when I was a freshman and I 
took it for granted that no one knew 
me iring my ur I 

formed natural friend ther 

sorority girls who were In my classes 

ng an active I have d 

rushing list for la 

i reason. It I 
that the sllkc a girl. I 

haven't had the opport 
It really Is hard to know a class of 
hmen in two months." 

An actli' 



In his lecture, Father Thornton stress- 
ed the importance of reading; the motion 
was seconded by the Sodality magazine 
forum. Are you in favor of the propo- 
sition? 

The library magazine rack has enough 
for all; but hurry anyway because the 
November issue of Concord might be 
gone. Then you would miss their forum 
on the conflict (if there is one) between 
studies and activities. You may be delay- 
ed in reading the forum by the caustic 
parody on a certain comic character, 
"Little Haforphan Hannah," her dog, 
"Handy" and her "Uncle Noocyt". (Ty- 
coon, backwards i . 

A foreign language student, public 
speaker, or statistician would be at home 
in the data and charts on Lowry Nelson's 
"Speaking of Tongues" in this month's 
American Journal ..( Sociology. Did you 
know that "one-fifth of the population of 
the United States speaks a mother- 
tongue other than English" ? 

Speaking of English (literature, that 
October's BdentlQi American re- 
views Geargc San-, Introduction to 

the Hlstorv ..f v, j, ,,, , ,,., n praises the 
scien- n the Dlvlni < omi dj 

The accompanying diagram of Dante's 
universe would aid any English IB mem- 
ber next semester. 

In the < atholil Hind, nat 

urges good example. His "Relations with 
Non-Catholics" compares strict asso> 

illy 
excommunication." 

rt.J- 

thevcrsj arics bcir 

this i . with "M 

and ' |e equal- 

thc 
• r matrln,' 
as well as for the other sacraments. 



Present Tense 

Russia proposed that the "freedom oft 
religion" clause be deleted from the U.N. 
declaration of human rights. The pro- 
posal to amend the declaration to read 
"everyone must be guaranteed freedom 
of thought" met with great opposition in 
the assembly. 

* * • 

Secretary of State Marshall conferred 
with Chinese officials on their anticipat- 
ed request for $400,000,000 in economic 
assistance and $600,000,000 in military 
aid. American sources say that the whole 
problem of Chinese aid is being viewed 
from the stand that there is not much 
point in pouring water into a leaking 
bucket. 

• • * 

Eric Johnston suggests that labor 
leaders like Dubinsky and Murray be 
sent as ambassadors to foreign nations. 
In his new book, We're All In It, he says 
that when the United States foreign 
policy adjusts to the new shape of the 
world "we will need among our emis- 
saries the men and women who know 
people best and are closest to them. . . . 
The old-fashioned diplomat doesn't fit 
this picture." 

* * • 

Secretary of Labor Maurice Tobin said 
that any labor law passed by the next 
Congress "definitely will have to restore 
the closed shop." Closed shop agree- 
ments were widespread in big industry 
until the Taft-Hartley law banned them. 
» * * 

Rep. J. Parnell Thomas, for two years 
head of the Congressional drive to ferret 
out Communists, was indicted by a fed- 
eral grand jury on salary kickbacks and 
fraud charges. 

* • » 

America's rate of atom bomb produc- 
tion threatens to exhaust the country's 
entire uranium reserves according to Eu- 
gene Ayres, chief chemist of the Gulf 
Research and Development Co., speaking 
at a meeting of the American Petroleum 
Institute in Pittsburgh. Atomic energy, 
he said "is unlikely to become important 
except for the limited uses demanding 
the highest energy potential." 

* » • 

George Gallup and Elmo Roper aren't 
necessarily out of a job. ECA' is negoti- 
ating to have their European affiliates 
poll Europe on the Marshall Plan at an 
estimated cost of $50,000 to $100,000 ac- 
cording to Bryan Houston, director of in- 
formation. In regard to the pollsters' in- 
accuracy in predicting a Dewey victory, 
Houston said "I don't want any pr< ■ 
tions. I want to know what the people 
of Europe know about the Marshall Plan 
now, not what they are going to think 
six months In the futun 

— Kay Mack in 



St. 



6. 
7. 



Know Your College 

1. In what year was Mount 
Mary's found. 

2. Who was the first president? 

3. What docs the college seal sym- 
bolize ? 

-1. What in the college motto? 

5. Which is the oldest bulldinj 
campus? 

Who was Charles Willard Coe? 
When was The \ ten e tab 

8. What are the Delta Epsllon Sigma 
and Kappa Gamma 

9. What campus group represents 
th. 

in What La the "I 

Mary's"? 

In Case You Didn't Know 

i 19 6-7) 

Mary* I p. 6) 
Mount st Mary's College was 
founded by th< Jos- 

eph of Carondalet, In tl 
the angels* (| 
Deua Illumlnatlo ' i My 

fling 

-Volume 2 -Issue 
of May *. iniTit 

"Hint St. 
Mary's Co] 21) 

The Student Council* i[' 
(It's contagion I .• 

•cons ., 

tlocated In Library on periodical 
shelf 



2. 
3. 



T 
8. 

10 



/^ 



f <$ 



< 




MAT 




Published by Students of Mount Saint Mary's Colleere 



Volume IV 



Los Angeles, Calif., December 15, 1948 



Number 9 



lite infant Wields a §md 



Give to Get 



A college girl 

Uvea in a drafty attic 

with twelve other college girls. 

A boy, iirc-med student he is, 

has made home 

in a corner of a bombed-out warehouse. 

Textbooks ? 

Sure — one for the twelve girls 

to take turns using. 

The boy takes notes, 

lots of notes, 

hard to read sometimes 

When fingers arc cramped with cold. 

The blond girl's sweater 

has only one sleeve. 

The boy remembers the good 

dinner he had 

three days ago 

and hopes the oil will last 

till he finishes 

Studying for that test. 

The blond girl thinks 

about warm water 

and lots of soap 

washing her hair 
i.iii it doesn't show 
under a kerchief 
and besides 

no one notices her hair. 
I am a college girl living 
in a sunny room. 
Gabardine suits 
and silk dresses 
hang in my closet. 
My hair shines; 
my lipstick is fresh. 
Next door a portable radio 
plays sweet-swing — then 
"Let's en off the hill 
for a malt." 
Study? Oh sure. 
The library has more books 
than we use, 

their truth getting dusty. 
NFCCS raffle time Is here; — 
"Two books? I couldn't possibly . . ." 

uita we should meet — ■ 
and last year's record 
less than one dollar from me. 

"Tii Mm. < iiMollc college students of 

America, u. sa\ thank you, from 

the bottom of mir hearts, in s trolj 
wonderful nay yon have made our 
Interests) yonr own. The good win 
manifested bj yonr generosity has 

gl\en us spiritual i onsolatlon richer 
e\en thnn the material aid Itself." 

I don't deserve that thank you. 

Y< I gave a dollar 

But wished I hadn't when I needed 

two-fifty for a dance bid. 
". . . we are told yon stndj In condi- 
tions undreamed <if lure. \\v are 
happy, and thank Cud for your good 
fortune." 

Tiny thank God for 

our guild fortune. 

They thank Him. 

Do v 

Do we thank Him 

for mir blessings 

by giving 

clothes for the threadbare? 

food for the hungry? 

Or do we buy chances 

and sell chan 

to see how can get 

to that Mercury! 

In getting close to the car 
trotting closer to God? 




"Do not imagine that I have come 
to hrim; peace to the earth: I t 
cum.- to bring a sword, not peace." 
Mattfaeu x. 34 



Work or Loof 

A job for Christmas — 

I need money for presents and besides 

I couldn't sit around home for two weeks. 

All the girls are going 

to the post office. 

Dull work and hours of standing, 

but terrific money. 

They talk about a trick 

of punching in and then loafing. 

Ten minute relief, fifteen, 

a half hour — so what? 

Letter in a slot — 

package In a bin — 

stop to read somebody's postcard 

have a good laugh. 

Selling neckties, sweaters, 

flattery makes them buy. 

They'll spend the money some 

place any way. 

Gotta go shopping, wherc's that list 

of relatives I have to remember? 

Have to remember? 

In the same way Christ 

remembered us, out of love? 

or because I got a present 

from Aunt Catherine last year — 

and I want a good one next year. 

Last minute rush to spend 

Vacation money — 

no thoughtful planning. 

What can a 12-year-old cousin u 

Or how little can I spend on him? 

Christmas cards 

I want the names 

printed on them. 

I haven't time 

to sign them myself. 

Least work — 

most pay — best conditions — 

in cards — selfish giving — 
pointless Christmas — 
worthy Communion? 



Christmas for Children 

I just dread Christmas, 

Tired mothers think. 

Crowded stores, 

crowded streetcars, 

rude salesgirls 

and high prices. 

Tommy wants a train. 

That doll for Betty costs so much — 

but she'll be disappointed. 

I must get them. 

Turkey is so high. 

Spice for the dressing and more work. 

both mince and pumpkin pie. 

I don't know what I'd do If 

Christmas came more than 

once a year. 

I'm not going to worry 

about the relatives. The kids will be 

lucky to get what they want. 

Christmas is just for children 

anyway. 

But is it? 

Christ came to earth 

for every one of us, 

for Grandpa and the baby. 

Christ is my Gift, 

and yours. 

The rush and work of Christmas 

isn't the main thing, 

but it's what we concentrate on 

and miss the big point 

If you ever begin to think 

Christmas is just for kids, 

then remember 

you don't know the reason for it 

at all 

You haven't grown up with the Church 

as your measuring stick. 

For you 

the liturgy is lifeless 

when it should be life itself. 

ain Christmas to your little sister? 
You can't explain it to 
yourself. 



A Birthday for Christ 

We're planning 

to celebrate a birthday! 

Christ's 

Here at the Mount 

The Sisters tell us: 

"Prepare your hearts with prayer 

and sacrifice. 
Make your souls gifts 

for the Infant Jesus." 
We argue 

There's nothing wrong with parties — 
though the Church says December 24 
is a day of fast and abstinence. 
We spend study hours listening 
to records, 
playing bridge, 
drowsily looking at 
picture magazines. 
While the Incarnate Christ 
waits in the Chapel 
lucky if He gets 
five visitors during a morning. 
Extra study, less idle talk arc the gifts 
Our Lord appreciates. 
One afternoon visit, 
ten Hail Mary's 
part of the Little Office — 
daily Mass. 

It's easier than you think. 
Christmas eve to spend 
quietly at home — 
a vigil to keep — 
a Birth to await. 



"May God, the author of peace, be 
with you all." Romans XV, 33 



Stir Up Our Hearts, Lord 

Making novenas is well and good, but 
the importance of living with the liturgy, 
especially before Christmas, cannot be 
overemphasized. It is hard for us, at 
times, to realize that God-becomc-man is 
the pivot of our religion. As we realize 
this truth, however, our Christianity be- 
comes a living thing supported by the 
hand of God Himself. 

As we follow our missals Sunday after 
Sunday we miss much of the continuity 
of the beautiful passages of preparation. 
The advent liturgy shows anticipation 
gradually building up until Christmas 
Day bursts upon us. 

For example — on the first Sunday of 
Advent we beg for God's mercy. 

Bestir, O Lord, Thy might, we pray 
Thee and come. May we receive Thy 
mercy, O Lord, that with due reverence 
we may prepare for the coming festival 
of our redemption. 

On the second Sunday of Advent we 
ask Him to stir our hearts. 

Behold the Lord shall come to save 
the nations. Stir up our hearts, O L 
to prepare the says of Thine only-be- 
gotten Son. 

The third Sunday of Advent is a time 
of rejoicing. 

Rejoice in the Lord always. Let your 
modesty be known to all men; for the 
Lord is nigh. Stir up Thy might, O 
Lord, and come; that Thou mayest save 
us. 

On the fourth Sunday of Advent we 
know that the Lord Is near. 

Drop down dew, ye heavens, from 
above, and let the clouds rain the j 
let the earth be opened and bud forth 
a Saviour. The Lord is nigh unto all 
them that call upon Him, to all that call 
upon Him in truth. 
By Christmas Eve we have only a 
(Continued on Page 3, Col 

"A great price was paid to rant 

glorify God by making your 
bodies the shrines of his presence." 
I Corinthians VL 20 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



December 15, 1948 







Boarders Anxiously Await Holidays, First Visits; 
Many Look Forward to White Christmas at Home 



The HOME EC-ho 



Uu&i 



jftd&Wide. 



The season of mistletoe and holly, 
fruit cake and cookies, good will and 
joy, pine trees and candles, carols and 
hymns, is upon us. And welcome too. 
With the gong of classes still lingering 
in the air our scholars cast off books 
and scamper for the highways and by- 
ways. The greatest migration seems to 
be that city by the sea, San Diego, 
which calls home Gloria Padilla and her 
giggly roommate Anne Wong, Rita Cus- 
tado ... a few steps over to Coronado, 
Connie Rodee, Mousie Trounce leaving 
Ray for La Jolla, Dolores Manning, 
Mary Anita McGowan, Eileen Micklish, 
Doris Haulman, Eleanor Ascherfeld, and 
"Mac" Connors. 

Yule Fuel 

Schwabacher's Christmas rush will be 
eased by Muriclle Mahoney's artistic 
presence; Helen Czandy (rhymes with 
Sunday) is doing time at the Broadway 
Crenshaw; Joann Musumeci at Bullock's 
again; and Mary Connolly at Robinson's 
still. Margaret Delavigne will be seen 
fondling books at the public library. 

The Murphy's, Pat and Joan, set out 
on the slow boat to Klamath Falls. 
Pat Johnson with unrepressed glee winds 
her way back to the grapes and frost 
of Fresno. 

The Mark of the Shamrock 
The game between Troy and the Irish 
will have tongues wagging for many 
weeks. Also the ubiquitous Irish huskies 
(how did they get to all those places 
at once?) have left their jolly memory. 
'The Moose" and "Scooter" and "Singin' 
Sully" will have their niche in the halls 
of time. Many a friendship was made 
and lost that day. Seen tearing their 
wringing their hands, chewing their 
nails, moaning, leaping, screaming, pray- 
ing, and shrieking at the pigskin classic 
were: "Doc" Buckley, Mary Margaret 
Schaefcr, the most avid of them all; 
Joann Llndenfcld, Mary Blatz, Carol Se- 
iii. Marie Lambert, Mary Lou Cas- 
sidy (her brother's Terry Brennan's 
roommate), Lois O'Conncll, Angle Mc- 
Donald (tickets compliments of Johnny 
Helwlg), and Jean Ball (in, of all places, 
the S.C. rooting section), Carol Galla- 
Joan Storkan, Betsy Knieriem, and 
a 100,000 others. 

Gammas hosted member of the Notre 

Dame squad at a buffet supper Sunday 

night, December 5. Beenie Long's 

home was the scene of the party which 

Included dancing, bridge, and cntcrtain- 

t by the pledges. The gentlemen 

South Bend also displayed versa- 

talcnts during the evening. While 

' i ssinR the traditional Victory 

tie Irish cut a huge white cake 

decorated with "Welcome, Notre Dame." 

Among those present were Leon Hart. 

Fischer, Eml) Sltko, John Panclli, 

i y Brennan, Steve Oracko, Bob V 

Hams, Bill Wightkin, Jim Martin, Larry 

' Jerry Groom, Bill Flynn, Gus 

H. Al Zmljewakl, Dick Nolan, John 

Frampton, John H .ink Sullivan. 

in McDonald, Bob Michaud, 

■ y Beglcy, Ed Madden, and Bill Van- 

zen uls on some of the above 

sec the In • View. 

Ami mi. ilcar friends and to you less 

Dg read, 

y the Christ 
with you and make your holiday a 
i>y one. 

• you next year. 

The Crow 



"I'm going home for Christmas." 
Whee! Eager Mount students away from 
home for the past three months have 
been anticipating Christmas vacation 
since the beginning of school. 

Mount boarders have been packed for 
days with train tickets in hand and a 
yearning for mother's home-cooked 
meals. 

The Galens, Barbara and Spud, will 
arrive in Missoula, Montana, for Spud's 
first visit home in time to celebrate Bar- 
bara's 19th birthday. They intend two 
weeks at play in the deep Montana snow 
and, perhaps, see Donald. 

After patiently counting the days be- 
fore vacation, Rita McDonough will fly 
home to Galveston in the "republic" of 
Texas. She's just looking forward to a 
good time. 
Ellen Dreams of Skis 

Ellen Murphy, the girl from Dubuque 
and not Des Moines, dreams of skiing, 
sleigh-riding, ice skating, dancing, and 
John. Of course, she's spending the first 
two days with her mother! 

Pat Conlan is being admitted into Ne- 
vada and will go home to Fallon. This 
time her sister Colleen will accompany 
her to see that she arrives home safe. 

Jeannine Carter, who hasn't been home 
for four months, misses her family and 
the snow. She will see both of these when 
she spends Christmas at home in Den- 



ver, Colorado. 

Trip Brings Fashion Problem 

This Christmas again finds Rita Glo- 
ria Murray at home in Chicago. She is 
thankful for the extended vacation, en- 
abling her to spend more days in the 
windy city. Her problem is whether to 
buy a winter coat — she needs one for 
the Chicago weather, but in sunny Cali- 
fornia ? 

Leonlta Browne and Cathy Edwards 
live in not-too -far-away Arizona and will 
be off to Phoenix and Tucson respective- 
ly. Leonita looks forward mostly to see- 
ing her Dad who has been in Michigan. 
In January, she will receive a long 
awaited New Year present in the form 
of her soldier brother, whom she has not 
seen for two years, returning from Tri- 
este. Needless to say, Cathy is also hap- 
py to be going home again. "Ducky, 
simply ducky!" she commented. 
Snow Awaits Callfornian 

Fall River, Mills is in California, but 
Orise Felght has not been home since 
the start of school. She claims that 850 
miles is too far to travel. Fourteen inches 
of snow await her when she gets home 
this week. 

Sally Lovelace hoped to spend her va- 
cation at home in Honolulu, but will have 
to be content with San Diego. She will 
visit her alma mater, Our Lady of Peace 
Academy. 



Students From China, South America, Hawaii 
Find Substitutes for Christmas at Home 



All over the United States college stu- 
dents are awaiting Christmas vacation at 
home with their families. In the midst 
of their excitement few think of a mi- 
nority of students who come thousands 
of miles to school in the United States; 
some can look forward to going home in 
the summer; others have four years of 
education to complete before ever seeing 
home again. 

At Mount St. Mary's, the students who 
spend Christmas away from home each 
year include girls from China, South 
America, and a band of Hawaiian-Amer- 
icans from the land of sunshine and hula. 
Yunan Revolution Celebrated 

Roommates Mary Ann Lu and Mei Lee 
haven't been home in Shanghai and 
Hongkong for a number of years now, 
but they recall the Christmas celebration 
there. December 25 is a holiday in 
China, but not to commemorate the 
birth of Christ. The day is set aside as 
a national holiday celebrating the rev- 
olution at Yunan, one of the important 
events in the establishment of the Chi- 
nese Republic under Dr. Sun-Yat-Sen. 

The western influence has brought a 
commercialized spirit of Christmas to 
China, with stores displaying colorful 
Christmas decorations. 

Far from being entirely pagan, China 
has many Christians who celebrate the 
birth of Christ In the true spirit. Mary 
Ann Lu recalls as most beautiful, Mid- 
night Mass with her family the first year 
after the war. They had a Christmas 
tree and celebrated her brother's birth- 
day. Today both Mary Ann and Mei Lee 
are not sure where their families are. 



They will be in America again this 
Christmas and may go to San Francisco 
for the holidays. 
Appendectomy Scheduled 

Lillian and Catherine Lu from Shang- 
hai have been at the Mount since last 
year. This Christmas Lillian will spend 
her vacation at Queen of Angels Hos- 
pital having her appendix femoved. 
Catherine intends to keep her sister 
company as often as possible. 

Pauline Chang, also from Shanghai, 
will be off to Big Bear with some of the 
Hawaiians, Clara and Vera Wong, Cyn- 
thia Luke, Luella Lum, and Betty Jane 
Flores for their first taste of snow. 

Among the other "Kanakas," Bernie 
Gouveia plans to go on a first trip to 
Oakland, and Marilyn Yee and Anne 
Wong, finally giving up the idea of 
swimming home, insist they're going to 
live In the public library doing ethics. 
"Posadas" Missed 

In many points south, Mexcio City, 
Panama and Nicaragua, the traditional 
"Posadas" celebration commemorating 
the Blessed Virgin In her search for 
lodging before the birth of Christ has 
already begun. Four "senoritas" at the 
Mount, Estela Rivera, Olga Stadhagen, 
Maria Christina Altamlrano and Helen 
Peck, haven't been home for this cele- 
bration for a number of years. Estela 
and Olga will go home after graduation 
In June but have no special plans for 
this Christmas in Los Angeles. 

The deepest thought among all Mount 
students from far-away lands Is a wish 
to be at home with their families on 
Christmas for a day of rejoicing and 
thanksgiving among their loved ones. 



10 % 



Discount to Students on 
Presentation of This Ad 
at 



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". . . while visions of sugar plums 
danced in their heads . . ." 

Some of the colorful customs of other 
lands have become a part of our own 
Christmas in America. There is always 
room for a new note. Here are some 
ideas for turning sugar plums into vis- 
ions. 

An original trimming for the turkey 
is cranberry jelly moulded in two layer- 
cake pans. Spread green-tinted cream 
cheese and chopped nuts between the 
layers. Serve in thin wedges. For sparkle 
scatter crushed red and green hard can- 
dies over holiday desserts. On vanilla 
ice cream the effect is startling. For a 
New Year's party, crush multi-colored 
candies to obtain the confetti look. 

Everyone loves to make "sweets 'n 
stuff" to decorate the tree. Why not 
try something new in the popcorn balls 
and traditional many shaped cookies? 
Add chopped cherries to the cookie bat- 
ter, and half a cup of the same to the 
popcorn ball syrup. Wrap in green cello- 
phane and hang with red ribbon bows. 

Ever glamorize an ice cube? Try a 
maraschino cherry with a mint leaf in 
each section of the freezing tray. 

We love to anticipate the blessings of 
the Christ Child, of home, and of family 
fun — but for more and deeper happiness 
let's remember those who are not so 
fortunate. The Home Economics Depart- 
ment wishes each member of the fac- 
ulty and student body a very merry and 
happy Christmas. 

— Marillyn Wetzel 



Families Celebrate 
With Varied Customs 

Betty Parker's brother Joe has played 
Santa Claus every Christmas for the last 
ten years. He's sixteen now. In Connie 
Rodee's house everybody hangs up a 
stocking. It has to be this way, else the 
younger members wouldn't believe in 
Santa Claus. The real problem is getting 
the children to bed so that the re 
the family can decorate the tree. All nine 
members of the family hear Mass to- 
gether on Christmas morning. Opening 
presents before Mass is strictly against 
family regulations. The family cat — 
"Bishumbash" is an honored guest at all 
festivities. 

i 1. 1 .mi. i ii Customs Observed 

Dolores Welgoss celebrates Christmas 
according to Ukranian custom. On 
Christmas eve, a candle blessed at Eas- 
ter is placed on the table. No butter, milk, 
cheese or meat is served, and all food is 
prepared with oil. It is the custom to 
taste everything which is on the table. 
JUolores finds this custom distasteful 
since she doosn't like mushrooms which 
are always served. Garlic is eaten to 
give strength for the coming year. Girls 
place a drop of honey on their fnreheiid: 
to keep them sweet throughout the year. 
Rice Is always served with honey. Honey 
is also used to sweeten the tea, since no 
sugar is eaten on this day. Formerly, 
straw was put under the table for the 
children to play with. The family fasts 
all day until supper time Christmas eve. 
After supper, Dolores' father leads thi 
family in singing Ukranian Christmas 
carols. On Christmas morning it Is cus- 
tomary to wash with money which rep- 
resents the gold and silver gifts present- 
ed to Christ. It Is considered lucky to 
have a boy visit on Christmas morning 
Dolores' uncle sends his son to visit hei 
family. 

Santa Blngi Doorbell 

Alice Knwmer'M family have develop- 
ed Christmas customs for people with 
no chimney. Santa Claus stops his sleigh 
at the front door, ami jingles his 1" 
They always get to the door too late tx 
cause reindeer are such fast animals, 
but presents are left on the porch. Carol- 
ing with Stehlys, DeCourscys, and O'- 
Hanlons during the week before Christ- 
mas always ends In a party. The Krac- 
mers have many visitors during the hol- 
idays. This y< is selling each a 
chance on the NFCCS '49 ' ob- 
tained from Reg Fudge, 410 South La 
Brca. 

But whether Santa Claus drops down 
through 1 i rings your il' 

bell, and whether your family .swears by 
tradition or swears at it, Merry Christ- 
mas! 

— Kay Mackln 



FY, 

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Die 
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Hod 

Pi 
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*joi 
par 
prlei 
fern 

tetrt] 
heur 

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At 
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December 15, 1948 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 



Silent jHutlaJuf, 

She has no words this beautiful bitter 

night, 
For a Child is born of her: the Son of 

God. 
She has no words as shepherds shyly 

brush 
Into the narrow stable, and suddenly fall 
On frozen knees, reflcctinfr in the hush 
That here must be Emmanuel, whom all 
The prophets promised. Mary's virgin 

eyes 
Are bright with motherhood; her hus- 
band's head 
Is gently bent toward where the Infant 

lies. 
Here with the Word of God upon her 

tongue 
She sings the softest lullaby ever sung. 

— Lois Kurt 



The candles on the window sills 
Peek out into the night, 
Singling out the snow-flakes 
That dwindle through the light. 



Their Christmas message flickers 
Through the veil of crystal shades, 
Welcoming the Christ-Child 
As the eve of Christmas fades. 

— Ruth Kuntz. 



Resone, Resone 

Advinen ustcdes, si pueden, que can- 
cion de Navidad popular es esta, y tra- 
ten de cantarla. 

Transportando en tricno 

Corriendo por el nieve 

Por los campos vamos, 

Siempre riendonos. 

Las campanas que resonan 

Nos haccn alegres. 

Como nos gusta cantar esta noc- 

turna cancion. 
Resone, resone, siguen resonando 
Como nos gusta pasiar en nuestro 
trieno. 
Una Fellz Navidad do la clasc di i s- 
punol 25. 



"Ehrc scl Gott in der Hoohe und 
Friede auf Errten und den Menschen cin 
Wohlge fallen" 

Dies sci unser Wunsih fur alle unsere 
nahen und fcrncn Brudcr. 



Recette Pour Noel 

1 etudiantc catholiquc 
27 jours dc meditation sur la naissancc 

'Inl'ctit-Enfant Messes, Communions, 

prieres, mortifications, chapelets, ct 

novenes 
1 intention sincere dep porter a Jesus 

son propre present 
Mode dc preparation: 

Preparer et lnstruire l'etudiante avec 
la veritable significance de la saison. 
AJouter une Messe et une Communion 
par jour. Faire douce avec beaucoup de 
prieres et de chapelets. Augmenter la 
ferveur par 4 a 6 mortiflcat quotldlennes. 
Decorer avec 1 ou 2 novenes. Farcir dc 
temps en temps d" intention dc faire bon- 
heur au Petit Enfant. On calculc qu'un 
dc 350 degre assura le successdccc 
te combinaison. Quand bicn-prcpares, 
presenter humblement au creche dc Je- 
sus lo jour de Noel. 

Joycux Noel et Bonne Anncc. 
Mnriri Btaeanme, Wary Dolores Buckley. 



Stir Up Our Hearts 

(Continued from Page 1, Col. 4) 

night to wait for His glory. 

Tlii.-; day t/ou shall know that the 
Lord u'ill come and save us; and in the 
morning you shall see His glory. 

At the third mass we adore the Lord 
on this hallowed day. 

A child 15 born to ns; and a Son is 
given to us. A halloioed day hath 
dawned for us; come and adore the 
Lord, 




Did You Know . . . 

Christmas Once Forbidden in United States; 
While Wit Endowed to Daughters Born Then 



The celebration of the feast of Christ- 
mas was once forbidden by law both in 
this country and in England. In 1644 
Parliament officially abolished Christ- 
mas from England. In later years the 
Puritans of Massachusetts passed this 
measure; "Whosoever shall be found ob- 
serving any such day as Christmas ei- 
ther by forbearing of labor, or feasting 
in any other way, shall be fined five 
shillings!" 

Holly Bearer Rules 

There is a superstition in parts of the 
country that whoever brings the Christ- 
mas holly into the house first, husband 
or wife, shall be the one to rule the com- 
ing year. Imagine the scramble this must 
cause! 

In Yorkshire, it's the men first on 
Christmas morn. They believe that wo- 
men entering the house first on Christ- 
mas morning bring ill fortune — a man 
or boy will bring good fortune. 

Trinkets on the Christmas tree come 
from the Roman custom of hanging 
masks of Bacchus on trees and vines to 
give them fertility. 



Merry Egomas Day! 

Often today the sign, "Merry Xmas" 
is posted inside store windows. "Christ 
has been replaced by "X" — the unknown. 
But then perhaps, in saying "Merry 
Xmas", we are becoming less hypocriti- 
cal. For it is tragically funny to hear the 
divorcee, the murderer, the thief, the 
crooked politician say "Merry Christ- 
mas." The million dollar question is what 
does "X" stand for? Wealth? Power? Po- 
sition? Or the overdone ego? Merry 
Egomas Day! The person who discovers 
that 'X" in Greek is the first letter in the 
name "Christ" has found the answer. 

— Alice Kraemer. 



The first Christmas card was a litho- 
graph sent by one of Queen Victoria's 
favorite painters, W. C. Dobson, to his 
friends, back in 1845. The next year, Sir 
Henry Cole, who found himself too busy 
to write Christmas letters to his friends, 
asked John Calcott Horsley to get up a 
card for him to send instead. Horsley's 
card, was condemned by temperance ad- 
vocates. Because of this advertisement, 
practically everyone was sending Christ- 
mas cards by 1847. 

Scots Consult Pigs 

In Scotland it is customary to visit 
the barns on Christmas Eve and there 
say a prayer to safeguard the animals. A 
girl in search of a husband should knock 
loudly on the pigsty door. If a gTeat hog 
grunts in reply, her predestined husband 
will be an old man; If it's a little pig, it 
gives the promise of a young man. 

One superstition holds that a boy born 
on Christmas Day will be either a law- 
yer or a thief when he grows up. The 
French think daughters born on that 
day are endowed with particular gifts 
of wit and virtue. — Gerry Biggs 



PARASOL 



"Sweets Designed for Good Taste" 

CANDY, ICE CREAM, HOMEMADE 

BREAD, AND CHEESECAKE 

1 1628 Barrington Court ARizona 

Los Angeles 24, California 7-2234 



When shadows fell across the snow 
In Bethlehem of long ago, 
Two seeking shelter from the cold 
Were turned away for lack of gold; 
They wandered to a hillside cave, 
And there was born the Holy Babe. 

If I had been there long ago 
When shadows fell across the snow, 
Would I have helped the Holy Pair 
Find shelter from the winter air ? 
Or would I, like those others, hold 
A higher store by things of gold ? 

— Georgia Philbin 



SUefiUesui So+uj. 

All I can do is steal 

Close to Love's little wooden throne, and 
kneel 

Where Mary's virgin hair 

And robe fall on the frozen ground, 

While Joseph's arm, protective, circles 

round 
The sacred pair. 

— Lois Kurt 



Holly in sunlight 

On stem and door knob, 

Full firm in the green fob 

The redness gleams in droplets. 

Holly in clusters 

Hangs over the fire ; 

In more vivid attire 

It twines a red coronet. 

Holly in sharp thorns 
Of the coarse dark leaf. 
Proclaiming the bright sheaf 
Of joy that Advent begets. 
Holly that is red, 
The heart's blood of love 
Falls bursting from a Dove 
Over the Child of our debt. 
—Erica Orth 



Westwood Book 
Store 

WESTWOOD VILLAGE 



ARizona 99202 ARizona 90725 

"BUCK'S" 
SEASIDE SERVICE 

BATTERIES TIRES ACCESSORIES 

Harold Meyer 

12101 Wilshire Blvd. 

West Los Angeles 25, Calif. 



CAMPUS CAMERA 



1083 BROXTON AVENUE 



RENTS 
SELLS 



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HAS A LARGE SELECTION 

OF CHRISTMAS GIFTS IN 

ALL PRICE RANGES 



Compliments 

of 
M. L. Barker and G. Lawrence Ott 






Page Four 



THE VIEW 



December 15, 1948 



Put Ideas Under the Christmas Tree 



Sheed and Ward Suggests . . . 



CHRISTMAS LIST 1948 INCLUDES FAITH, HUMOR 



The Sacramental Way 

edited by Mary Perkins. $5.00 

An anthology of modern Catholic lit- 
erature. A cross-section of the whole 
Catholic literary revival between two 
covers. Some two hundred passages, 
prose and verse, from the writings of 
74 great contemporary Catholics, Ameri- 
can, English and European. 
The Leonard Feeney Omnibus 

by Leonard Feeney, S.J. $3.00 

The author himself chose these stories, 
poems and essays as his own favorites. 

Theology and Sanity 

by F. J. Sheed. $3.00 

As much theology as we need to be at 
home and aware in the real world. 
The Faith Makes Sense 

by John Carmel Heenan. $3.00 

Modern apologetics, amusingly written 
in the form of letters from a priest to 
his niece, who is engaged to an agnostic. 
G. K. Chesterton by Maisie Ward. 

(Illustrated) $3.00 

"A comprehensive, richly documented 
and intimate study which is indispens- 
able to everyone who would understand 
Chesterton." — Theodore Maynard. 
The Woman Who Was Poor 

by Paul Claudel. $3.00 

"One of Bloy's two great autobio- 
graphical novels, which is perhaps the 
greatest of all his twenty-five books." — 
Anne Frcmantle in The New York Times. 
How to Enjoy Poetry 

by Robert Farren. $3.00 

If anyone can read this through and 
still say he doesn't like poetry, he can 
safely put himself down as a hopeless 
case. Those who do not need converting, 
of course, dote on it. 
Speaking of How to Pray 

by Mary Perkins. $2.75 

Showing how the Church's theology 
and the flower of that theology, the lit- 
urgy, can be integrated into the ordinary 
Catholic layman's life, and what richness 
this can bring to the most ordinary life 
of work and worry. 
'I In Itedcrosse Knight 

by Sister Mary Charitina, B.V.M. 75c 

Illustrated in color by Jeanyee Wong. 

The first book of Spenser's Faerie 
Queene, retold in prose for children, who 
simply love it. The illustrations catch 
the character of the story perfectly. 



View Points 

University of Notre Dame 
November 23, 1918 
Dear Miss Editor: 

The guy who picked Purdue to play 
in the Rose Eowl and predicted that 
Notre Dame would defeat Northwestern 
35-6 has done it again. In my article 
(Tin- View, Xov. 18) I said that Frank 
Tnpucka was from Bloomington, New 
Jersey; I should have said Bloomfield. 
As a three time winner of the award 
i ho "Faux pas of the Week," I should 
be entitled to permanent possession of 
the trophy. 

My humble apologies to the slandered 
Mr. Tri pucka, the offended residents of 
Bloomfield, your misinformed readers, 
and to you, my unsuspecting ally in the 
perpetration of this fraud. 

Yours very truly. 

Harry Monahan 
■ >rts Edtti" 1 1" s ' hoi istli 
P. S. California 6, Northwestern 21. 
• • • 

Dear Editor, 

ree! Let's have a Father-Daughter 
dance at the Mount. 

Wc dads would be glad to put down 
-port sheet and make a visit to 
florist if our daughters would only ask 
us. 

John A. Lindcnfeld 
• • • 

Fort Worth, Texas. 

would you iikr t.i J." oul 
some evi "Od! Then I l 

a dal iat Father-Daughter affair 

that someone suggested in a letter in 
last Issue of th> I • sver 

i l's future dreamboat" Is, gets 
for the girl with the best idea of 
1948. 

Your father 



Life Together by Wingfield Hope. $2.50 
The only book on marriage we know 
of which pictures it as a really happy 
vocation. "Quite extraordinary, giving, 
as it does, the impression of long experi- 
ence on both sides of the altar rail." — 
Father Gannon of Fordham. 
Communism and Man 

by F. J. Sheed. $2.50 
The book that goes to the heart of the 
matter: Russia is not mentioned. Belloc 
says:' "Go and read it." 
Murder in a Nunnery 

by Eric Shepherd. $2.50 
An excellent detective story in which 
police find nuns much more surprising 
than nuns find police. 
Priest-Workman in Germany 

by Henri Perrin, S.J. $2.50 
Translated by Rosemary Sheed. 
Diary ol .i young French priest who 
went to war-time Germany as a worker 
to serve the other workers in forced- 
labor camps, and who originated a new 
form of apostolate there. 
Sixty Saints for Boys 

by Joan Windham Omnibus. $3.00 
Illustrated by Gedge Harmon. 
All Joan Windham's stories of boy and 
man saints, with seven new ones added, 
and no tiresome girl saints at all. What 
more could any small boy ask? (Ages 
6-10). 
A Life of Our Lord for Children 

by Marigold Hunt. $1.75 
Illustrated by Eleanor O. Eadie. 
The book begins with a short account 
of what had happened before our Lord 
came. His life itself is written directly 
from the Gospels, but emphasizing what 
He came to do — save us, and found a 
Kingdom, which is the Church to which 
we belong. (Ages 10-14) 
Mary, My Mother 

by Sister Mary Jean, O.P. $1.00 
Silhouette illustrations by the author. 
To introduce small children to Our 
Lady. (Age 4 up.) 



Drop Dead, America! 

"The Myths upon which our social 
norms are based" is the subject of Ye 
Gods by Ed Willock. Romance, Efficien- 
cy, Glamour, The Regular Guy, Luck, 
and Speed are among America's house- 
hold gods which are desecrated by the 
author. "The citizen who thinks it fine 
to be able to call the President of the 
United States 'Harry' " and the numer- 
ous "ways of peeling potatoes (or avoid- 
ing peeling potatoes)" are two objects of 
the author's scorn. 

Ed Willock strolls down the path of 
satire that Waugh, Leacock, Perelman, 
Benchley, and others have raced down. 
His style is one of his favorite words — 
logical. He gives the impression that 
neatness and order are the only points 
of technique which interest him. — 
Strictly utilitarian. 

In my estimation Ed Willock fails to 
provide the stirring challenge that Peter 
Michaels did in Designs For Christian 
Living. Perhaps Mr. Willock should take 
lessons in the art of dynamiting readers 
from the latter. Willock, unlike Mich- 
aels, generalizes and neglects to present 
more than a theoretical solution for our 
decadent social system. 

The author's illustrations arc Thurber- 
esquc. Willock accomplishes in a few 
;os of his brush what his pen took 
150 pages to say. The 24 caricatures are 
self-explanatory; he needn't have written 
a word. 

— Mary Margaret Schacfer 



Teacher Turns Trappist 

Have you wondered about the life of 
a Trappist — what he thinks of in the 
silence of contemplation, how he uses 
his days for Christ? 
A modern counterpart of St. Augus- 
Thomas Mcrton, reveals his soul to 
us in his autobiography. Th<- Bevt n 
Store] Mountain. In II wc follow him 
from the full and worldly life he led as 
student, teacher, and traveler befori 

■ his present life in the mon- 
at Gcthsemanl, Kentucky. 
Thomas Merton, now Fratcr M. Louis, 
uses Dante's ime rgatorio 

mountain) as a symbol of 
modern world, giving us a brilliant. 



QeAiodicaMy, speaking, 

The Saturday Review of Literature 

sloganed, "Say Merry Christmas with 
a book", in its article, "What SRL Re- 
viewers Are Giving for Christmas". 

If not with a book, say Merry Christ- 
mas with magazine subscriptions — tok- 
ens of friendship arriving all through 
the year. They are ideal gifts to send 
with Christmas cards or tie on the tree. 
Fortunately for struggling students, the 
money may be sent later. 

What kind of magazine should be 
given? Catholic periodicals, because they 
have the Christian spirit you want to 
give on His birthday. 

Where can you get special magazines 
to suit everyone on your gift list? 
Mother will like "Family Digest" 

Mother or Aunt Hattie would welcome 
each issue of a magazine for the home, 
The Family Digest. It is two dollars a 
year or three gift subscriptions are 
only $5.00. Address: Our Sunday Visitor; 
Huntington, Indiana. 

Give Dad a Catholic supplement to his 
newspaper and radio slant on present 
affairs. December's America suggest- 
ing, "Plan Christmas Now", is a fore- 
cast of the reading Dad will enjoy if 
you send $6.00 to the America Press; 
70 East 45th Street; N.Y. 17, N.Y. 

Any older brother or uncle will relish 
Integrity's different monthly topics, ded- 
icated by lay Catholics "to the task of 
discovering the new synthesis of Relig- 
ion and Life for our times." Three dol- 
lars sent to 346 East 86th St.; N.Y. 28, 
will purchase twelve issues. 

Spirit Interests Artists, Poets 

So you have artists in the family? 
Budding young Bellocs will like Spirit, 
$2.00 a year. The Catholic Poetry So- 
ciety of America is located at 386 4th 
Ave.; N.Y. 16, N.Y. For young Mozarts 
give Caccilia. Subscriptions, $2.50 a year, 
can be sent to 3401 Arsenal St.; St. Louis 
18, Missouri. 

If you have read the December issue 
of Today, with its Christmas message, 
portraits, stories, and comments, share 
your pleasure by giving Today to any 
boy or girl, high school or college stu- 
dent. Two dollars buys twelve issues 
sent from 638 Deming Place; Chicago 
14, Illinois. 

For the Sodalist Action Now, with its 
"new look", is $1.50 a year. The address 
—3115 South Grand Blvd.; St. Louis 18, 
Missouri. 

Concord Is For You 

Christmas shopping can be that ea 
Now give a Christmas present of $2.00 
to i he publishers of Concord at 325 Lin- 
coln Way West; South Bend, Indiana. 
The magazine carries on the Christian 
apostolate in the student community. 

The most important subscription on 
the list is the "Merits" for Adoration and 
Salvation", published when grace is 
needed by Heaven's Treasury. Subsi i 
tions cost Masses, Sacraments, and sac- 
rifices. The gift can be sent to the Chi 
Child in care of Mary and the saints. 



an prose account which he lifts to 
near poetry. 

You watched The Little Flower unfold 
before you in The story «f a Soul; 
felt the import of St. Augustim ., Con- 
fessions; now In this blessed season 
ascend Tin- Seven Storej Mountain with 
Thomas Mcrton. 



RARE OPPORTUNITY! 
STUDY . . . TRAVEL in 

SPAIN 



BARCELONA 
GROUP 
65 DAYS 

JUNE 29, 1949 



MALAGA 

GROUP 

65 DAYS 

JULY 2, 1949 



Sponsored by: 

UNIVERSITY of MADRID 

For Information Write 

SPANISH STUDENT TOURS 
500 Fifth Ave., N. Y. Iff, N. Y. 



Make Better Literature 
Your Goal in Gifts 

The following list of books will make 
good Christmas gifts for members of 
your family or friends who enjoy reading 
above average literature. 
I Capture The Castle by Dodie Smith 

The completely enchanting romance of 
what happened to the Marchmans when 
two young American bachelors inherited 
their rented castle. 

Little, Brown & Co. $3.00 

Prince of Darkness by J. F. Powers 

A brilliant young Catholic's contribu- 
linn to the best collection of short stories 
of all time. $2.75 

In. Guest Room Book 

assembled by F. J. Sheed 
"Murder in a Nunnery" and many 
more Catholic laugh-riots by Chesterton, 
etc. 

Sheed and Ward $3.50 

Cry, The Beloved < ountrj by Alan Paton 
A profoundly moving account of God 
and two men, one the father of the mur- 
derer of the other's son. 
Scribner's Sons 

I Wish I'd Written That 

edited by Eugene J. Woods 

Some of America's best authors choose 
the stories they wish they could have 
claimed as their own. 

McGraw-Hill Book Co. $3.50 

Designs For Christian Living 

by Peter Michaels 

A disturbing formula for remaking the 
world. $2.50 

Pilgrim's Inn by Elizabeth Goudge 

A delightful novel of love and choice 
in an old English inn that just might 
make you wish you lived there. 

Coward-McCann Inc. $3.00 

Dear Bishop by Catherine de Hueck 

Some disquieting pictures of a kind of 
life we would rather forget people have 
to live. 

Sheed and Ward $1.75 

Anything by Waugh, but particularly 
The Loved One 

A devastating satire on Forest Lawn, 
Hollywood, and life and death in general. 

Little, Brown & Co. $2.50 

The Heart of The Matter 

by Graham Greene 

One of the most controversial books of 
our day. The dissection of a man who 
nearly lost his soul trying not to hurt 
others. $3.50 

I in Three Brothers 

by Mirhael McLavcrty 

The quiet story of one man's damna- 
tion. 

Macmillan Co. $3.00 



To Solve Your 
Christmas Problems 

VAUGHAlfS 

901 Wcstwood Blvd. 

has in stock: 

The Gucst-Room Book 

Theology and Sanity 

Ye Gods! 

Speaking of How to Pray 

Seven Storey Mountain 

Telephone ARizona 3-4287 



NFCCS 
GIVE 

Student 

to 
Student 




Published by Students of Mount Saint Mary's College 



NFCCS 
GIVE 

Student 

to 
Christ 



Volume IV 



Los Angeles, Calif., January 20, 1949 



Number 10 



DOCTOR STANTON APPOINTED MEMBER OF 
CALIFORNIA STATE SOCIAL WELFARE BOARD 




Doctor Mary Stanton head of the de- 
partment of social welfare, recently re- 
ceived word of her appointment to the 
California Social Welfare Board. 



Creative Writing and 
Art Students Submit 
Entries for Contest 

The NFCCS has announced its annual 
contest for Interracial .lustier Week to 
be held February 27 to March 5. Open 
for national competition, both short sto- 
ries and posters may be entered. 

\1..unt BoMti \\ Inn. rs 

Short stories must be from 2000 to 
2500 words long, dealing with any phase 
of interracial justice or race relations. 
The winner will be awarded $100, and 
second place $50. Regina DeCoursey, 
1947 Mount graduate received first prize 
in last year's contest, and in 1916 Betty 
Jean Elmore, former Mount student, 
won first place in the essay division. 

Juniors Ruth Kuntz, Erica Orth, Geor- 
gia Philbln, Alice Kraemer. and other 
members of the creative writing class 
are entered in the Interracial Justice 
Week contest this year. 

Entrli- Dm. soon 

The post. • aling with the 

same phases of race relations as the 
short story- offers a $50 first prize and 
$25 second prize. Among the art stu- 
dents working on illustrations are Made- 
line Hass. Eileen Micklish and Carolyn 
Washburn. 

The contest is open to students of 
member colleges of NFCCS and to New- 
roan Club members in American colleges 
and universities. All entries must be in 
before January 24. 1949 

On Mount St Mary's campus, plans 
for celebrating Interracial Week in con- 
junction with the national contest are 
now being formulated by a committee 
under Marianne DeCoursey. chairman of 
the Interracial Commission of NF' 
for the region. Similar to last year, a 
k'a activity will feature guest speak - 
ns and a concen- 
trated promotion of interracial harmony. 



Doctor Mary Stanton, Chairman, de- 
partment of social welfare of Mount 
Saint Mary's College has just been ap- 
pointed a member of the California State 
Social Welfare Board. This seven-mem- 
ber Board was authorized in the Consti- 
tutional Amendment approved by the 
voters of the state in the November 1948 
election. 

The State Social Welfare Board serves 
in an advisory capacity in the operation 
of federal and state appropriations of 
millions of dollars for the assistance of 
the aged, blind and needy children in 
California. In addition, the State li- 
censing of social agencies and institu- 
tions and also the State adoption pro- 
gram are under the State Social Wel- 
fare Board. 

Dr. Martha Chickering, formerly Dean 
of the School of Social Work of the Uni- 
versity of California, Berkeley, is the 
other woman member of the board. 
Colonel Archibald Young of Pasadena 
will serve as chairman of the board. 



NFCCS Culminates European Relief Drive with 
Dance Highlighted by Awarding of New Mercury 

A "Sweetheart Dance" will climax theSouthern California Region of the NCFCS 
Relief Drive for European students. The informal event will take place on February 
14 at the Casino Gardens from nine to one o'clock. Bids are now on sale for $2.00 per 
couple. Proceeds will go to increase the total amount collected during the drive. Car- 
roll Wax and his orchestra will provide the music, the theme of which is "music 
with a heart-beat." 

The highlight of the evening will be 
awarding the new 1949 six-passenger 
Mercury coupe obtained from Reg Fudge 
Company. A second Mercury coupe will 
be given away to some student who has 
reached an individual quota of $10. Each 
$10 sale merits one special ticket, giv- 
ing students an opportunity to give and 
get at the same time. Loyola University, 
Immaculate Heart, Marymount and 
Mount Saint Mary's College and St. Vin- 
cent's and Queen of Angels Nursing Col- 
lege students only are eligible for the 
second grand award. 
Lions Head Committee 

In charge of the dance arrangements 
are John Moeltor, Pat and Dan Lyons 
and a committee of representatives from 
the local Catholic colleges. Eileen Mick- 
lish is representing the Mount. 

$30,000 is the quota set for the South- 
ern California region. Bob Plourde of 
Loyola is chairman of the drive for this 
region. The Mount's chairman on cam- 



Our Unusual Weather 

Native Californians Bombard Car-Driving 
Day Students with Frozen Snow-Balls 

by Cathy Edwards 



pus is Estelle Zehngebot. As The View 
went to press, ticket returns amounted 
to $332. 

Relief Goal High 

The NFCCS in the United States in- 
cludes 225,000 Catholic college students 
from 209 American Catholic colleges. 
The European Relief Drive this year is 
aiming towards a goal of $500,000 for 
the physical, spiritual and intellectual 
relief of students in war-torn countries. 
The Most Reverend Richard J. Cushing, 
Archbishop of Boston is honorary chair- 
man of the NFCCS. 

Prayer Day Held 

Louis Burns, national campaign chair- 
man and senior at Notre Dame, in urg- 
ing prayer, declared, "It is true that 
there is a real limit to what students can 
donate to any charity. But there is one 
great treasure which each of them has — 
a treasure which grows as it is given — 
(Continued on Page 2, Col. 1) 



Whee . . . it's snowing!! 

"College women" scrambled out of 
study hall and romped in the topsy- 
turvy paper-weight world that was the 
Mount. 

Native Californians Pat and Rosemary 
Tyler, Kay Knauf, Joella Hardeman, and 
Alice Kraemer, though not admitting it 
was snowing, scraped up figments of 
their imagination to toss at friends. 

Arthur Momitter, ex-employee, of the 
Chamber of Commerce, adjusted his 
portable smudge pot and in an exclusive 
interview exclaimed "Sn-sn-snow?! Non- 
sense. Our sunbeams are merely return- 
ing from a winter in Florida. You may 
quote me: li-li-little ch-ch-change in tem- 
per-achoo!" 
SnowhaIN l.un- Students 

Tuesday morning's air was filled with 
the Frozen Stuff as snowball fights lured 
boarders from ethics reports and history' 
term papers. It was a tie (come on back 
'n fight!) between the Rough Redhands 
— Betty Parker, Barbara Peatman. Sally 
Lovelace and Catherine Dougherty — and 
the Chilly Peppers — Michele Wilson, Do- 
lores Welgoss, Phyllis Renville and Cathy 
Edwards. 

"Notice the Snowman-Hugging-a- 
Tree?" won first prize according to art- 
isans Cynthia Luke. Bernadette Gouveia, 
Luella Lum. and Betty Jane Flores 
(Black looks across white drifts from 
Marie Fontana and Anne Howell, stand- 
ing beside their First Prize). 
Day Hops Sent Home 

Screams of "Go back — go back! No 
school today!" greeted Shirley Zerkie as 
Barbara Barnes. Dylia Aragon, Dorothy 
De Vargas. Hugette Hery and Pat John- 
son bombarded her car. Persisting howev- 
er in her quest for knowledge I urged on 
no doubt by fellow passengers Lupita 
Bernstein and Angle McDonald) Shirley 
was finally persuaded by another bar- 
rage from Maria Cristina Altamirano, 
Olga Stadthagen and Estela Rivera. 

And we saw you sneaking back down 
the hill. Mary Krug and Gloria Nitrini. 

What will daring Mary Alice Connors 



and Connie Nichols tell their grand-chil- 
dren about the Blizzard of '49? 
"I was sick and couldn't go out!" 




Mount's Third Annual 
Has California Art-Theme 

The Mount, college annual, has as its 
theme this year, the California centen- 
nial. Carrying out the theme from sec- 
tioa to section is a poem written by Mar- 
garet O'Connell Knoell, "California." 

Editor Lois O'Connell has arranged the 
printing and engraving contracts. Mary 
Joann Lindenfeld has announced that lit- 
erary assignments are due tomorrow, 
January 21. 

Fran Sargent, photography editor is 
accepting snapshots from all students. 

In addition to regular pictures, there 
will be eleven full-page scenic shots of 
the campus. 

Eight pages of advertising will be in- 
cluded in the annual. Carol Sebastian 
and Tita Spain solicit the help of each 
student in this regard. 

Azilda Charbonneau and Kay Williams 
have planned picture layouts and theme 
pages, and the staff has agreed on hav- 
ing a padded cover this year. 



Doris Haulman and Margie Davy chat 
with a cold friend who visited the 
Mount tenrfls court last Tuesday 

Sophomore Gold Rush Ball Will Feature 
Forty- Niner Theme Complete with Sheriff 



The traditional sophomore Mardi Gras 
this year will be held on Saturday. Feb- 
ruary 26 as a "Gold Rush Ball" to ac- 
cord with California's 49er Centennial 
celebration. 

The Mount social hall will be com- 
pletely transformed into a typical 1849 
scene to welcome miners. Indians, cow- 
boys, pioneers, bar-maids, gambling Ger- 
ties and even big-footed Clementines for 
an evening of fun in the spirit of the 
Old West LaVerne Boyer and his orch- 
estra will discard their coats and ties 
and start the music in loud, colorful plaid 
shirts. 
( osteal \\iii ( h....s,- Sheriff 

Law and order will be enforced by a 
Sheriff and two deputies, all of whom 
will be sworn in during the evening and 
awarded badges. 

A contest is now underway to select 
these three men. Any student may sub- 



mit her date for entry in the contest 
One clear photograph must be handed in 
to Rose Marie Bachand before February 
18. No names will be disclosed to mem- 
bers of the committee making the selec- 
tions, and the winners will be chosen 
not according to looks alone but for 
manly qualities and marks of character 
befitting the positions of sheriff and 
deputies. 
Ball Open to All 

Bids at $2.50 per couple will be on sale 
soon. The "Gold Rush Ball" is an open 
dance, welcoming all friends of Mount 
students. 

The Sophomores who will head the 
committees are: 

Refreshment: Barbara Galen 

Decoration: Kathleen O'Rourke 

Bids: Cathy Edwards, Betty Parker 

Orchestra: Lupita Bernstein 

Publicity: Doris Bursk 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



January 20, 1 94S 



Engagement Rings, Wedding Bands Sparkle on 
Fingers of Mount Students and Faculty Member 

The end of Christmas holidays brought back a number of Mount belles with 
sparkles in their eyes and sparklers on their fingers. At the first student body 
meeting, congratulations were sung to Marillyn Wetzel, June McLaren and Margaret 
Butrick. 



Marillyn literally wore her "ring on her 
wrist", displaying not an engagement 
ring but a unique wrist-watch from her 
handsome, SC athlete fiance Bob Pesto- 
lesi. Although the date is not definite, 
Marillyn and Bob hope to be married in 
December, 1949. 

June McLaren is now engaged to John 
Kurt, brother of a sophomore Lois Kurt. 
She is also planning to be married in De- 
cember of this year. 

January Wedding Planned 

Margaret Butrick will celebrate imme- 
diately after exams by marrying Lt. Her- 
bert Harris-Warren on January 29. She 
has lately been the center of attention 
with her beautiful two-carat diamond 
engagement ring. 

Doris Schuck also received congratula- 
tions after her holiday marriage to Al 
Reichel on December 23 in St. John's 
Church, Hyde Park. Mrs. Reichel is 
scheduled to go to Honolulu where her 
Navy airforce husband expects to be 
stationed. 

Pat Reno announced her engagement 
to Ray Strong on January 2. She expects 
to be a June bride. 

Jeanne Ball should be Mrs. Arthur 
Hadley soon, but won't divulge the date. 
Margie Biggs and John Cromie an- 
nounced their engagement on January 
9 at a "quarter-of-five," Margie said. 
They have no definite marriage plans as 
yet. Mr. Cromie is a graduate of Loyola 
University and has an M.A. from U.S.C. 
He has been teaching at Loyola U. and is 
a brother of Carleton Cromie, husband 
of Patricia Cromie, former Mount stu- 
dent. 

Faculty Member Engaged 

A member of the faculty, in keeping 
with the general trend, is also engaged 
married. Miss Helen Bryan of the 
English department and Mr. David Em- 
erson have announced their engagement 
and will be married this summer. 
^ Two members of the alumnae, Helen 
Connelly and Elena Freile are also in the 
engaged and married group. Helen re- 
ceived her ring from Leo O'Callaghan, 
brother of the Mount's Dorothy and Bar- 
bara. She served as student body pres- 
"f Mount St. Mary's in 1947. 

was married recently in 
her native Ecuador to Carlos Montufar 
Barba to Whom she had been engaged 
for some time. 



Education Group Builds 
Many Unique Projects 
In Audio-Visual Class 

'oction of Miss Frances 

le Audio-Visual Education 

class has undertaken several interesting 

K;i< Williams, Xat Rohe, and 

Mary .tensch hav. .ted a minia- 

casa. Marjorie O'Hanlons 

letz and Gen Dc 

•"it an ingenious re- 
tngleWDOd Airport 
bull' h boxes and 

vn Wetzel contni< 

while other mem- 
nade radio, re. 
■rts. 
Tho next meet Tn-Rho Club 

n room where the student 
ers will display their various proj- 



NFCCS Relief Drive 

mm Page 1 ) 

must be un- 

was observed as a na- 
enUi In all pari 



Three Sororities 
Present Pledges 

Formal presentation of Gamma Sigma 
Phi pledges will take place on February 
6 at the Coconut Grove. Pledges to be 
presented are Pat Murphy, Bebette Gua- 
lano, Susan Robertson, Dorothy Shevlin, 
Marie Lambert, Joan Russell, Frances 
Carretta, Kathleen Long, Joan Murphy, 
and Peggy Bradish. 

These pledges plan a party for the 
actives on January 31. Initiation week- 
end is scheduled for the weekend of 
February 12. As yet, the destination is 
unknown. 

Kappa Delta Chi plans their presenta- 
tion of pledges for the Colonial Room 
of the Ambassador Hotel on February 6. 
Twelve pledges, Jeanne Ball, Shirley 
Weiss, Margie Gegg, Sue Crosby, Milli- 
cent Russell, Mary O'Keefe, Patti Mc- 
Iver, Gloria Nitrini, Loismarie Johnson, 
Lea O'Donnell, Monica Kilkelly, and Mar- 
cella Ryan will be presented. 

Kappas will not divulge the place yet, 
but their hell weekend will be held on 
February 20. 

Tau Alpha Zeta will initiate their 
pledges' on February 12. As to place, it 
is "somewhere in the Malibu mountains." 
Their pledges, Celine Freitas, Joanne 
Cragin, Marcy Bumb, Kathy Ashe, Claire 
Kassler, Peggy Scott, Phyllis Tukich, 
plan a party for the actives on January 
23. It will be held at Peggy Scott's home. 
Taus have already held their presen- 
tation. Pledges stood in the reception 
line on January 9 in the Rodeo Room 
of the Beverly Hills Hotel to receive 
guests. They wore white formals and 
held old fashioned bouquets of pink roses. 



SWES Carol and Host 
Parties over Holidays 

SWES members spent a busy holiday 
season carrying out a main function of 
the club, giving service to the less fortu- 
nate. They caroled for the patients at 
the convalescent home of the Brothers 
of Saint John and gave them candy and 
festive booklets containing the carols 
sung. 

The Settlement Committee of SWES 
participated in a Christmas party for 
200 needy children at Pacoima Settle- 
ment house. Through donations from 
Mount students, the committee, Celine 
Freitas, Joan McNulty and Carol Galla- 
gher, served cupcakes and ice cream for 
all the children. 

Members of SWES sang at midnight 
Mass in the chapel of Brothers of St. 
John of God. This was the first time that 
many of the girls had attended a mid- 
night mass. Dr. Juan Aguilar of the 
music department accompanied the choir 
on the organ. 

The department of Social Welfare cel- 
ebrated the first anniversary of Mount 
Saint Mary's as a coeducational college 
at a "Little Christmas" party at the 
house of Doctor Stanton last week. 

Guests of honor were Brothers Kevin, 
Oliver and John of the Hospitaler Broth- 
ers of Saint John of God and also Miss 
Valerie Popper of the State Welfare De- 
partment. It was due to Miss Popper's 
recommendation that the Brothers came 
to study at the Mount Department of So- 
cial Welfare. 



NSA Purchase Card Plan 
Proposed for Student Use 

N.S.A. Purchase Card Committee in a 
recent meeting in the Mount Lounge 
formulated plans for the immediate start 
of the Purchase Plan in Westwood. With 
this plan students will, be able to make 
substantial savings on many purchases 
at stores under contract with the N.S.A. 

Representatives from U.C.L.A., Mary- 
mount, and Mount St. Mary's attended 
under the direction of area committee 
chairman, Beverly Halpin. 



Norwegian School Plans 
Special Summer Courses 
For American Students 

The University of Oslo has announced 
that it will again hold special classes for 
American students from June 27 to Aug- 
ust 6. 

Official headquarters in America for 
the summer session has been established 
at St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minne- 
sota, where catalogs and applications 
may be secured. 

The courses which will be conducted in 
English, cover the sciences, the humani- 
ties, and a general survey of Norwegian 
culture. A maximum of six credit hours 
may be taken in the six weeks course 
and in most cases the credits are trans- 
ferable. 



Alumnae of the department who at- 
tended were Misses Margaret Hlastala 
Pearl Butier and Winifred Yurich Stu- 
dents of the department alumnae and 
guests enjoyed songs around the fire, re- 
ports from alumnae who are employed 
as social welfare workers, and the re- 
freshments which followed. 



Can 



Curricular 



a Person Take Part in Extra 
Activities and Still Be a Good Student? 

Atri-school survey of three of the Catholic colletreq of n,» a .„u-i 
that most of those students pofied believe that a weSounaed studem T™ T*" 
not only a good student but a person who participates SSy'^cX^? £&£ 
M'H NT ST. MARY'S. •"««. 

KATHLEEN LONG, freshman, says simply, "it's been done 
to take part in extra-curricular activi- 



ties, for it helps keep you well-inform 
ed; "while JOAN MURPHY, freshman, 
thinks college life or education wouldn't 
be complete without it. HONORA HI- 
GUERA, sophomore, also agrees, but 
feels that a budgeting of time is neces- 
sary for one to take part In activities 
and still be a good student. 

On the negative hand, JUNIORS BET- 
TY O'BRIEN and MURIEL MAHONEY 
retort that, although budgeting of time 
could give an opportunity to perform ex- 
tra-curricular activities, still, they say, 
■ Most people don't stick to budgeting." 
imni.M ni.it. Heart 

MARY STEFFEN. sophomore, thinks 
'the word should not be extra-curricular 
but cn-rurririilar, meaning that ever> 
activity of a college blends In with cither 

scholastic or social education of the 
student." 

JUNIOR KASSIE MATTHEWS adds: 
•Extra-curricular activities provide 
channels through which principles ac- 
quired in the classroom may find practi- 
cal application. Only through the sensi- 
ble combination of study, and activity 
ran the student develop all facets of his 
personality." 

"How can a genuinely active i>erson. 
with fev ns, be a 'good 

from the standpoint of scholastic 
achievement " interrogates KAY LETTS. 

or, "when she is tr 

onsibUity refused by the selfish In- 

luals who will n..t give their talents 
time, and efforts to extra-curricular ac- 
ilonp with her own responsibil- 
U well as her studies?" 

i i 

lor. states 
that although his time Is and 

most students" time Is limited. It is still 
-!«ary for them to take part in sch 



m done. Yes, it is necessary 

n ***J? E SHERIDAN and CHAR~LEi 
OKIFFIN, juniors, reiterate FRANK'S 
statement and think that, aside from the 
fact that studies do take up a good deal 
of their time, they still have time for 
more activities. As it is now. they each 
belong to one club and take an active 
part in it 



Approximate expense for the six weeks 
at the University is estimated to be 
about $300 and transportation last year 
on the "S.S. Marine Jumper" came to 
$320 to $400 for the round trip. 

This is the third year that such a 
course for Americans has been offered. 
An American Dean of Students, Norman 
Nostrand of St. Olaf College, Northfield, 
Minn., has accompanied the students 
each year. The rest of the administration 
is Norwegian. President of the Summer 
School is Dr. Otto L. Mohr, Rector of the 
University of Oslo. The directors are Dr. 
Harald U. Sverdrup, Director of the Po- 
lar Institute in Oslo; and Dr. Philip 
Boardman, Consultant, Norway-Ameri- 
can Association, Oslo. 

Requirements for admission are de- 
pendent on a good academic record, se- 
riousness of applicant's purpose, quali- 
ties likely to make the student a good 
representative of the United States 
abroad, good health, and geographical 
distribution ol into. An applicant 

must have complete*! his sophomore year 
by the summer of 1949 

The University ol Oslo guarantees the 
educational standards of its courses and 
it is one of the European school which 
has been approved by the Veteran's Ad- 
ministration. 



EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 

unless notff."^ru?£!f„' n 7* utar h c, « ro °'" s * nd « "» times schedu.ed 
mission from thf r? f S 0fflce who Wl11 I'" ' ""'"'" " f the chanee Pcr- 

>.m rher^tharthaT for which ST *~ "T "* f ° r "*'«* ** -a-Uion 
the room where the examination ? < 8Ch D eduled N ° b °°»<« arc to be taken to 

Alicia .ATION HOt 



AU . la 
An cla 















Wi tli 






-I 



In 



ter holidays Thursday. January 27, Friday Jam, 

cafds iJSiS JanuaVaiS IT^ «* <° ~ £ ™< £3££ 
NB oX ,e se a mc 8 ; , ; ClaM m ^ on the first three day. 




January 20, 1949 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 



Art, Cats, Beaux Interest Exuberant Frosh 
Interviewed at Close of First Semester 



A Freshman just naturally glows'. 

So that you upper classman can re- 
capture some of their exuberance, we 
have caught these bits of brightness that 
lighten every Freshman face. 

Remember the excitement of your first 
dance at the Mount . . . the thrill of be- 
ing In college at last? 

Here we are presenting the remaining 
members of the Freshman class while 
they are still in their first-semester state. 

Therese Magulre — John Lund favorite 
movie star . . . has been swimming since 
five . . . wants to be a play-producer. 

Rose Parrlno — loves to chase interns at 
Queen of Angels . . . kills the patients 
with her musical compositions. "It's 
Tragic." 

Adrlana Ballash — favorite haunt, the 
drugstore . . . wants to be a doctor . . . 
has cabin at Arrowhead (all welcome). 

June Hasting — Good C.Y.O. worker . . . 
really energetic . . . loves to play ping- 
pong and can play . . . always smiling. 

Jo Ann O'Brien — loves to read poetry 
while listening to music . ... hobby, think- 
ing up excuses to get out of doing dishes 
. . . ham and malted milks are her fa- 
vorites. 

Lolomarie Johnson — likes to dance and 
to hear Frank Sinatra sing . . . always 
spinning platters . . . dreams of blue 
Buick coupe. 

Sue Crosby — niece of the great croon- 
er, just loves "Little White Lies" as sung 
by Frank Sinatra. . . . Has dramatic 
talent. 

Mono Cormony — model . . . prefers 
classical music . . . pet peeve being called 
Mona . . . loves snow men. 

Camilla Munton — likes Fred Waring's 
"Nutcracker Suite" . . . went to Tijuana 
one week-end (great gambler) . . . has 
hidden (well-hidden) dramatic talent. 

Mary Ishlda — enjoys knitting for other 
people . . . belongs to Los Angeles Wom- 
en's Athletic Association . . . very sweet 
girl. 

P^gg.v Scott — ( seen throwing snow- 
balls down Bundy) . . . has a phobia 
about high places . . . loves to dance, 
eat, and play tennis. 

Julia Gulmoyc — goes to Peruvian 
dances . . . native of Lima, Peru . . . 
came to America four months ago . . . 
misses the chaperones . . . has sister 
Lucy. 

Rita Blrcksmlth — great ski enthusiast 
. . . plays "The Ritual Fire Dance" to 
calm herself . . . enjoys the Ballet. 

Maureen Boylan— loves Irish stew the 
way her mother makes it . . . can swing 
a mean Irish jig with a certain man 
named Frank . . . hobby, dissecting cats! 

Rosemarle Torres — hobby, sticking her 
head out of Arnold's bus and singing (we 
won't let her sing inside) . . . can rhum- 
ba . . . dreams of a dark-haired senor. 

Jacquelyn Thomas — prettiest telephone 
operator in town . . . has no present in- 
terests . . . wants to be an old-maid 
school teacher. 

Anne Baur — hobby, blue -eyed boy 
friend . . . can cook too! Lucky boy. 

Mary Kay Logan — the menace of Arn- 
old's bus . . . hobby stabbing herself to 
death with knitting needles . . . the pain 
in Eddie's neck! 

Kathleen Long Archery fiend . . . 
dwells on hot-fudge sundaes and they 
don't show . . . would like to be a teacher. 

Joan fthuphj All the way here from 
Klamath Falls, Oregon . . . she likes to 
ski and dance . . . anything goes in the 
line of food . . . dreams of being an ele- 
phant rider. 

Maria Christina Altamlrano — Her first 
trip to America . . . native of Nicaragua. 
Has a mania for shrimp . . . misses 
her dark-haired fiance. 

Helen Ruth Peck — from Panama . . . 
loves Los Angeles . . . enjoys our cold 
weather . . . can do all the Spanish 
dances. 



Rita McDonough— alias "Tex" . has 
that Southern drawl . . . loves to swim 
and to go horse back riding . . . doesn't 
like boarding (couldn't be homesick?) 

Sally Lovelace — from Academy of Our 
Lady of Peace, San Diego ... the little 
ivy who wakes frosty boarders on Friday 
mornings. 

Margaret Ann Czuleger — inevitably, 
"Maggie" from St. Mary's Academy . . . 
was Catholic high school tennis champ 
last year . . . knits her own tennis socks. 

Ruth Galen — known as "Spud" . . . she 
and sophomore sister, Barbara are look- 
alikes who keep everyone guessing. 

Main- McAullffe — from Convent of the 
Sacred Heart in San Francisco . . . has 
journeyed to Ireland . . . always ready 
with a helping hand. 

Betty Raftery — St. Mary's Academy 
. . . big blue eyes and blonde hair . . . 
her name is not a misprint of "Rafferty." 

"Lonnle" Schell — don't dare call her 
Berenice . . . likes working at Desmonds, 
Wilshire . . . but doesn't like the boys 
from a certain neighboring "U." 

Saranne Sterltz — wishes people would 
stop contracting her last name to 
"Stritz" . . . graduate of Immaculate 
Heart High School. 

Marlanna Bauer — was a member of the 
first graduating class from Bellarmine- 
Jefferson High School, Burbank . . . loves 
cats and thinks Anatomy students are 
heartless. 

Eileen Mickllsh — from Cathedral Girls' 
High School, San Diego ... a whiz at 
poster-making and loves to design birds. 

Colleen Conlan — victim of weekly trips 
to the dentist . . . looking forward to va- 
cations . . . has sister Pat. 

Barbara Brill — from St. Mary's Acad- 
emy . . . from New York last year, she 
likes to concoct startling pieces of mod- 
ern art. 

Mary Magdalen Digneo — seen ruining 
the school's typewriters . . . her favorite 
sport is ice skating . . . loves to go to 
Palm Springs over week-ends. 

Mary Jane Quinn — minoring in Foods 
. . . enjoys playing practical jokes over 
the telephone . . . her father is staff 
member of the Queen of Angels. 

Ton! Tortoricei — hobby, hauling apple 
crates on Arnold's bus . . . makes a lot 
of noise in the rear of his bus . . . the 
life of the party. 

Barbara Burdette- still knitting a cer- 
tain argyle sweater for Earl . . . talented 
pianist . . . likes the Mount. 

Grace Bohanon — another St. Mary's 
Academy girl . . . very reckless driver . . . 
loves to experiment on mountain roads 
with the family car. 



Night at the Mount 
Features Top Movie 
Entertainers, Singers 

Sunday night Mount students, their 
families and friends were entertained at 
"Night at the Mount." an annual affair 
to raise funds for the college year book. 

Activity from 5:30 to 7:30 centered 
around various bazaar booths in the So- 
cial Hall. At 7:30 professional entertain- 
ment was provided by such headliners 
as Roddy MacDowell. Richard Long, 
Marshall Thompson. Harry Brown, Pat 
O'Brien, with Paul Picerru as master of 
ceremonies. 

This is Mr. O'Brien's second appear- 
ance at a Night at the Mount and the 
second time his genial wit has enter- 
tained an appreciative audience. 




Advance Tennis Class Girls' Swim Team Formed 



Prepares for Match 

In preparation for the annual Wom- 
en's Tennis Tournament at Ojai in the 
Spring, the Mount's nine most advanced 
players are holding a tournament among 
themselves to determine the best quali- 
fied. 

The girls are W. A. A. Prexy Mary 
Beth Baca, Vice President Mel Likens, 
Secretary Barbara O'Callahan, Treasurer 
Rita Custado and student tennis teach- 
ers Huguette Hery. Mary Alice Connors, 
Yvonne Mazy and Lupita Bernstein. The 
only frosh representative is Margaret 
Ann Czueleger. 

Only four players may attend — two 
singles and one set of doubles. The best 
tennis players of Southern California 
compete in this tournament every year. 
Mount players have been competing for 
the last several years, and each year 
they have reached the quarter finals. 

Invitations have also been sent out 
by the W.A.A. to the colleges of South- 
ern California asking them to partici- 
pate in matches here or on their courts. 



As Pool Fund Nears Quota 

Now that the fund for the Mount pool 
has almost reached the half-way mark, 
plans are being made for the formation 
of a swimming team. Through Mr. A. P. 
Scott eight Mount girls will have access 
to the pool at the Bel-Air Hotel. Com- 
mencing in February the girls, headed 
by Soph June McLaren, will be able 
to swim twice weekly to train for a 
team. Later in the spring they "will com- 
pete in meets with local schools. 



Ping-Pong Tournaments 
Begin with New Semester 

This semester special attention is cen- 
tering on the more individual sports 
such as tennis and ping-pong. Rita Cus- 
tado heads the tournaments to be held 
in both sports. Papers are posted and 
all who are willing and interested are 
asked to sign up early so that the 
games may start immediately after sem- 
ester holidays. For the benefit of any 
ping-pong enthusiasts who may be un- 
aware of it, two ping-pong tables are 
located at the far end of the basketball 
court, and the equipment is available 
to everyone from Rita Custado or Mary 
Beth Baca. On Field Day in April, the 
final play-offs in singles and doubles 
of both sports will be one of the main 
attractions. Trophies will be awarded 
on Mary's Day to the champions of 
both events. 



Record Snowfall 
Spurs Winter Sports 

Last week's record snowfall brought a 
new sport to the Mount. Snowball took 
immediate precedence over volleyball and 
basketball. Anne Wong, Kathleen O'- 
, Rourke, Eileen Micklish and Mary Lou 
Hart were only a few of the girls who 
proved to be living targets for the bar- 
rage of snowballs that flew across the 
campus. 

The hearts of the ski-lovers were also 
filled with joy. Although their Christmas 
vacation in the High Sierras seemed un- 
surpassable at the time, Eleanor Roberts 
Mary Yurich, Pat Riesner, Adelaide 
Spuhler, and Shirley Zerkie are antici- 
pating week-end skiing for several 
months yet this year. 



WAA Proclaims Champs 
In Two Major Activities 

The pre-Christmas weeks closed sev- 
eral tournaments on campus. In the In- 
tramural competition the class of '51 
again was acclaimed as the champion 
team. However, it was the senior team 
who almost ruined the record losing by 
only two points. 

In the individual competition in the 
advanced fencing class, Yvonne Mazy 
defeated Barbara O'Callaghan by two 
touches in the championship bout. Mr. 
Heremans awarded her a foil to keep as 
a trophy. 



LATE NEWS 

Volley Ball 



Mount: 15 LACC: 5 
15 13 



Westwood Book 
Store 

WESTWOOD VILLAGE 



Little Stories Show 
Hidden Humor in 
Life at the Mount 

Here and there, amusing things have 
happened to Mount girls. Capers over 
vacation, prizes, a gone-girl, and middle 
west snows combined here to give the 
readers a chuckle. 

Mary Jane Orr made the Cottonwood 
Chronicle twice in one issue. Her only 
complaint: "Do they always have to call 
it Mount St. Mary's Girls College?" 

Boarders enjoyed the Sophomores So- 
cial Night. All dressed in class colors. 
Especially notable were glamor girls. 
Estelle Zehngebot and Mahlyn Wetzel 
also known as the Jockey-ettes. . . Alice 
Kraemer, Joan Storkan, and Jeanne 
Frye upheld the reputation of the class 
of fifty. Dorothy, "the songbird of the 
southwest" O'Hara had the audience in 
tears with her rendition of "It's Tragic" 
but the Sophs stole the show with that 
chorus line ! 

Cla*". Shows Talent 
The intermediate German class may 
not be brilliant linguists, but they do 
have domestic talents. All four, Pat Ries- 
ner. Barbara Galen, Eleanor Roberts, 
and Betsy Knleriem arrived- at class in 
hand-knit sweaters last Thursday. 

Pat Murphy and Carol Gallagher cap- 
tured the prize for the nicest table ar- 
rangement in the annual Home Econom- 
ics contest. The prizes were awarded by 
Sr. Marguerite at a pre-Christmas party 



which one Junior English major man- 
aged to crash. 

Boarders who intended to come back 
from vacation en masse on January 3 
dribbled in one at a time. The Galens, 
Barbara and Spud, arrived only a day 
late from Missoula, Montana, the cold- 
est spot in the country. Ellen Murphy, 
Jeanine Carter, and Terry Phelps arrived 
four days late. Ellen, way back from 
Dubuque, was stranded in Jeannine's 
home town, Denver, while it took Terry 
seven days to fly here from North Da- 
kota. Joan Storkan was snowbound for 
thirty hours in Colorado on her way back 
from a family reunion in Nebraska and 
Mary Kay Thompson arrived seven days 
late from a trip to Indiana. 

Ex-View fashion columnist, Gen. Wee- 
ger will be married February 19. We un- 
derstand "Honeydew" has spent the last 
semester at I H C as a day-hop. 

OUtuarj 

Mackin iKayj— Miss Mary Kathleen 
Mackin, of 556 Douglas Street, Pasadena 
California, departed from our midst dur- 
ing Christmas holidays for the Happy 
Hunting Grounds of the Stanford Indi- 
ans. She was bom in Freshman English 
class and spent most of her second child 
hood in the VIEW office, amassing hon- 
ors as Editorial Editor-in-charge of Soap 
box Reforms. Last rites were conducted 
at .4:30 P.M. Tuesday (View Deadli: 
when members of the staff recited a 
Journalist's Prayer. Friends are asked 
to send old worn-out typewriters instead 
of flowers to 520 Salvatierra Street, 
Stanford. 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



January 20, 1949 



Student to Student 



The Catholic colleges and schools of nursing the Los Angeles region turned over 
the following amounts to the NFCCS at the conclusion of last year's Student Relief 
Drive. 

Loyol3 $7242.52 

Marymount 1000.00 

Immaculate Heart 750.00 

Mount Saint Mary's. 390.00 

St, Vincent's _ 134.50 

Queen of Angels 128.50 

This total of $9695.52 is very unimpressive when compared with the single con- 
tribution of §32,000 from Notre Dame University. The pitiful sum of $390 was the 
result of the efforts of the students of Mount Saint Mary's College. Half-hearted 
cooperation combined with selfishness and indifference netted an average of approxi- 
mately $1.00 per girl. 

The statement quoted below is part of a typical letter of appreciation from 
students abroad. 

"To you, Catholic College Students of America, we say thank you, from tin- 
bottom of our hearts. In a truly wonderful way you havp made our interests 
your own. The good will manifested by your generosity has given us spiritual 
consolation richer even than the material aid itself. . . . You can be certain that 
your outstretched hand has brought us untold comfort. . . ." 

Shouldn't we be thoroughly ashamed of ourselves ? We don't deserve that praise 

and thanks. We didn't manifest any "generosity." One dollar per person is not an 

"outstretched hand." We may have extended an arm, but the fist was tightly closed. 

From the same letter comes a statement that should make your consciences 

smart even more. 

"We are told that you study in conditions undreamed of here. We are happy, 
and thank God for your good fortune." 

THEY thank God for OUR good fortune. They thank Him, but we don't! In 
return for our blessings we don't bother about helping them in their hunger and 
distress. 

Thank God not all young Catholics in the country failed in their duty. Manor 
College, Philadelphia, with an enrollment of ten, contributed $588.50 — $58.50 a stu- 
dent. The dynamic spirit of these and many others saved the drive from the failure 
which would have occurred if everyone had responded as we did. 

This year's drive is half over. There are still going to be plenty of reminders 
and plenty of ways you can contribute. Sell your books of chances on the Mercury; 
put your ice cream money into the relief fund; get out and work. Let's think of 
someone besides ourselves for a change! 

There's always talk about the "joy of giving." Lots of us really can't feel too 
joyful when our dimes go to help a starving girl in Germany instead of into buying 
a chocolate cone. You don't have to bubble; you don't have to have the sainted 
expression that occasionally accompanies a good deed: you don't even have to like 
giving up your money (Who does?). The "joy of giving" will come when you dis- 
cover at some future time that charity has balanced your sins in the Heavenly 
Ledger. 

Above all, let's reinstate the Mount's name for cooperation. We have reason to 
be proud of the NFCCS. Let's make the NFCCS proud of us. 

Mary Margaret Schaefer 



9&iu>dicai£y fyedbuu} Present Tense 



The snow scene on the Family Digest 
cover has nothing on the Mount; but 
this family reader does have prize-win- 
ning stories, especially "Three Old Mean- 
ies" and "Thank You, Pierre." 

Today magazine has started the new 
year with a green-framed portrait of 
Canon Cardijn, founder of the Jocist 
movement among French workers, do- 
ing "specialized Catholic Action with 
slavish devotion." "Toasts from Today" 
go to our own Fathers Gardiner and 
Knox. Dramatists and 'fans" should like 
the reviews of the recently appearing 
Medea and Hamlet, "the movie of the 
year." 

This month's Ave Maria displayed a 
year's show case of poetical gems, rang- 
ing from "Truths and Wise Men" to "Di- 
mensions for a Dream." Women are told 
to "brush fear and pain away, as well 
as dust." 

If you just don't like politics, you will 
find in the Catholic World a rousing 
summary' of Nazi, Communistic, and 
democratic tenets. One young American 
uses "Good Sam, My Rich Uncle" to de- 
scribe "the world octopus, the modern 
state, squirming alive, and waiting for 
us to cure it or for it to devour us." 

Last week's Time has an unbiased an- 
alysis of the Communist imprisonment 
of Josef Cardinal Mindzenty, Prince Pri- 
mate of Hungary, who has "supposedly 
confessed to anti-Semitism." 

After reading "The Testimony of Pov- 
erty" in the January Concord, a plea for 
a poor-in-spirit student community, turn 
the page to the "Student World", focus- 
ing on starving French students. Make 
their libraries degrees warmer and their 
food calories richer. Sell those NFCCS 
tickets. 

—Mary Lou Hart. 



President Truman called on the 81st 
Congress for a "fair deal", an exten- 
sion of social and economic legislation. 
In repeal of the Taft-Hartley Act, pre 
paid medical and health insurance, 
extended social security benefits, 1,- 
000,000 new housing units in the next 
seven years, and aid to education. Oth- 
er measures requested were universal 
military training, aid to farmers and 
civil rights laws. 

To help finance the program, Mr. 
Truman urged a $4,000,000,000 in- 
crease in taxes, aimed chiefly at cor- 
porations. 



Dean Acheson, former under-secretary 
of state, was appointed secretary of state 
to succeed retiring George C. Marshall. 



The British Air Ministry asserted 
that all five planes shot down by Is- 
raelis were attacked while flying over 
Egypt. The Israeli Foreign Office 
claims that the air engagements took 
place over Israeli territory. 



GatHfuU GoAcuUei A Salary? Or a Life? 



By way of an introduction may we say 
that NFCCS activities on Catholic col- 
lege campuses throughout the country 
are reaching a new high. 

Loretto Heights < ollege 

Word comes, via the Heightsonian 
News, that the students of Loretto 
Heights College won the annual Dunklee 
Cup award for contributing the most 
money per capita in the Community 
Chest drive. They were competing for 
the award with other colleges and uni- 
versities in the Denver area. 

I 'niM r-il j <.f Mississippi 

From the masthead of the university 
publication, "The Mississippian", we 
draw these words of wisdom written by 
Robert Angus — Throughout your life, 
never forget those people who. with one- 
half your opportunities would have been 
ten times better In your field. 

r U '. Pi pperdlne, i "s Ingeles 

This world of <iit-throat competition 
and dog-eat-dog in which we find our- 
selves today sees us sending cheers up 
to the person who has triumphed and 
won in the battle of rivalry. 

It is the man who has won the most 
power over his fellowmen, the man who 
has obtained large numbers of possess- 
ions, the man who 

iy that \ ,age to, and stand 

admiring his i 

But how many hat only by 

pus)- lown? Is the per- 

son who tin- A" the one to be 

admi- iid the friend 

with the l' i on who has 

won the advantage at th.- other person's 

'he man 
who has won who needs rni ouragemenl ? 

Not to be th>- apple of the crowd's 
eye. not to be the • flashy news- 

paper r,,py but just to be a person who 
has don. best and has seen the 

other man walk off with the prize and 
win the tro^i [a deserving of admtra' 

To try one's best and miss the mark. 
to give a! 
fm <• 
opt 1 1 
nth' 
that ho has d 

ai; the 
■in Is in aphlc" 

I os AnL T ele- 



If someone offered you a job as a clerk or a typist with a good salary attached, 
would you say. "YES" in a hurry and chuck your books on the nearest shelf? Who 
cares who Hobbes and Rosseau were anyway? You can earn just as much repeating 
"Operator . . . Ten cents for three minutes, please," without passing Ethics and 
after all, money is just as important as a B.A. — or is it? 

General Eisenhower doesn't think so. In an "Open Letter to American Students" 
he wrote, "Educated people are free people." In other words, philosophy, and Eng- 
lish, and history and all those other annoying requirements are important because 
they teach us to think clearly about our own problems and the larger affairs of the 
world. Whether that hard-to-get degree raises the monthly check or not it gives 
us the "know how" to help change the world. 

Are You a Blond? Or a Redhead? 

If yon are a blond or a redhead— you are in a minority group. Are you under 

all? You too are in a minority. Are your toes double-jointed? You are 

definitely not one of the mob. Do you wear a navy blue skirt and a white blouse to 

school? Most college girls don't. Do you have naturally curlv hair' The majority 

i envy you. You don't wear lipstick ? It's the custom these days. Do you live 
in Los Angeles? Think how many people don't. Are you a Catholic? You belong 
to a minority group. 

Remember the old saying about the people who live in glass houses? 



Representatives Mundt and Nixon and 
three un-American Activities investiga- 
tors visited Whlttaker Chambers' pump- 
kin patch where the famed microfilms 
were hidden. Chambers filled in some of 
the gaps in his testimony, namely his 
activities in the Communist underground 
from 1932 to 1938. He testified that at 
his direction Alger Hiss took documents 
from the State Department. Chambers 
would pick them up and take them to 
Baltimore where a confederate would 
microfilm them. Then Chambers would 
take them baek to Washington so that 
Miss could replace them in the State De- 
partment files the following morning. In 
its final report to the 80th Congress the 
Tn-Amerlcan Activities committee indi- 
cated that the investigation of past and 
present Communist espionage against 
the United States government had just 
been started. 



Singing commercials advertising the 
United Nations were presented to the 
UN by station WNEW in New York 
as a New Year's gift. The UN has al- 
ready received requests for records 
from 75 small stations who want to 
use them for spot announcements. 
WNEW is convinced that the jingles 
will sell the United Nations to "all 
ages and nationalities." The UN con- 
tends that they are just what is need- 
ed to put world problems before chil- 
dren. — Kay Mackin. 



n an- 
py In kr.. 
-i the real 



Take Your Pick 


if i 


were a Freshman I'd 






i. 


Discover my major 


2. 


Look up every new word and 




name 


3. 


Aggravate the faculty 


1 


Learn to like poetry 


5. 


Budget my time 


6. 


Not i better 1 
\ 








If I 


tophomon i ■ * 


1 


Decide my major 


2. 


Suddenly 


3. 


Support extra 






) 


Not spread rumors 




•t myself and think a 






II I 


lunl ■> 


1 


Use my major 


2 


Help my little Bill 


3. 


Cut more . lasses 


4. 


Lfarn to be a lea 




■ hapel mi 






1 














hers 






6. 


Be a) my faith 



Get Out So You 



Can 



Get In 



So you can't be like the woman who helped Ana Kasenkina? So you can't go 
out and convert the world? Don't give up! There must be something you can do 
nres little effort and less intelligence to cut stamps, distribute magazines and 
to do a hundred other small things that never get done. It just takes a little I 
and initiative. You wont have to dress up or worry about lipstick. You won't tx 
object of public acclaim or the photographer's flash bidbs. You'll just be a Christo- 
pher and nobody but you and God will know. Manv will care though The mission- 
ed converted pagans and everyone else who may and will benefit from vour 

I sacrifice. And you? 

There's always Heaven, you know. 



View Points 



information to the View, De- 

ber i".. 1948. issue: I believe that 

ii Bloy wrote The Woman Who 1*. ..- 

Poor. The question is, who would be 

ojdel or Bloy? 

Incensed. 

EDITOB'8 miii <>ur apologies to 

Leon Bl..\ Paul OUodel ami the ■•!„- 

■i \ ii w reader. 



i .iit..r- Note: An anonymous letter in 
regard !•■ thi EuseMaa < ..ft. . Bat was 
Ii ft in fin \ ii w ,,(i,.. \\. did not 
print it here, hot turned it over t.. the 

I pr. si, l,nt. M.ir\ DolOTI I Bock- 

lej - -t. 'i ih.it th> < lob is r. 

ganbdng The Oof! that s. , 

Ih more r . h.il.l. th in it I 
Bj the « ll tier writers Will 

be withheld on request, hut it is not th. 



poUoj of THE Villi t„ print anony- 
mous let I. r- 

• • • 

Dear Editor 

The "Night at the Mount" was com- 
pletely successful mainly because of 

eratlon among those who had charge 
t, the seniors, and friends who enter- 
ad and were entertained. Thanks go 
especially to senior class president, Mu 
rieiie Rhcaunie. to those who don. 
prizes, and to those who ran tha various 
booths and games. 

Sincerely. 

Lois O'Connell. 



The f.Kuit\ sad students extend *ym- 

|.:ilh\ to glsfa r I ). .mor on the di 'Mi 
"f Iter mother and t<. Marlon Ix.ulse 

dmpv i Meyer on the death of i» r 
i.iih.r omi promise prayers tor the 
repose of their souls. 



A 



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Published by Students of Mount Saint Mary's College 



Volume IV 



Los Angeles, Calif., February 1 7, 1 949 



Number 1 1 



Catholic Collegiate Press to Hold Forum 
Conducted at Mount by Father Thos. McCarthy 



Representatives and enthusiasts of the 
Catholic Collegiate Press will assemble 
Wednesday evening at 7:30 in the Little 
Theater, for a press forum in conjunc- 
tion with the observance of "Catholic 
Press Month". The forum will discuss 
and determine the obligation of the 
Catholic Collegiate Press to stimulate 
social responsibility in the individual 
student. Chairman for the evening will 
be managing editor of The Tidings, 
Father Thomas J. McCarthy. The panel 
will consist of one delegate from each 
of the Catholic colleges in the area. 
They will examine the following ques- 
tions: 

Four Question* Presented by Panel 

1. Define "social responsibility" in 
terms of the collegiate reader of the 
Catholic Press. 

2. Is the staff of the college paper 
aware of social responsibility and mak- 
ing it intelligible and dynamic to its 
readers? 

3. What is the responsibility of the 
Catholic college man and woman in re- 
gard to the secular press? 

4. By what other means than editorials 
can social responsibility be made vivid 
to the reader? 

Open 1 >i-~< it — ■< .it to Follow From Floor 
Father McCarthy will introduce these 
problems, then lead the panel discussion. 
After the delegates from Loyola, Im- 
maculate Heart, Marymount and Mount 
Saint Mary's Colleges analyze the issues, 
the meeting will be opened to the audi- 
ence who may question the panel from 
the floor. 

All students and their friends are in- 
vited to participate in this program. 
Unanimously chosen to represent the 
Mount on the panel is Betsy Knieriem, 
editor of Thr View. 



New Instructors Teach 
Psychology, Marriage 
And Social Insurance 

Three new instructors have Joined the 
Mount's faculty this semester. The Rev- 
erend Michael Hanlon. the Reverend An- 
thony Brouwers. and Mr. Walter Polner 

Father Hanlon. who will teach experi- 
mental psychology, arrived in the United 
States eight weeks ago from Maynooth 
College. Ireland, where he has taught the 
past four years. His appointment to 
Mount St. Mary's was made by Arch- 
bishop Mclntyre. Father will give a brief 
io\ iow of rational psychology before go- 
xny: on to experimental psychology. The 
course is a requirement for social wel- 
fare majors. 

Father Brouwers, in charge of the 
Propagation of the Faith, and also the 
author of a weekly column in The Tid- 
ing*, will offer an open forum on Mar- 
riage tor upper division students. Fath- 
i.vork in the Chancery Office where 
is in on hearings of the matrimonial 
board should benefit his students in his 
course on marriage. 

Mr Polner from UCLA will conduct 
a course in social insurance. He has done 
graduate work at UCLA, and at the 
University of Wisconsin, and is now con- 
nected with the Institute of Industrial 
Relations. 




'Hatchet Hop' Planned 
For Tomorrow Night 
In Beverly Hills 

The Y.C.S. group of the National Fed- 
eration of Catholic College Students is 
sponsoring a stag dance, the "Hatchet 
Hop", to be held tomorrow night, Feb- 
ruary 18 from eight to twelve o'clock 
at the Church of the Good Shepherd 
in Beverly Hills. 

Admission to the dance will be $.50, 
the proceeds to be used for sending dele- 
gates of the Y.C.S. to a national con- 
vention scheduled in Chicago in June. 

Alice Kraemer of Mount St. Mary's 
and Bill Gray of Loyola are co-chairmen 
of the "Hatchet Hop". At the Mount, 
Mary Janney and Eileen Micklish are in 
charge of publicity. Everyone is invited 
to attend. 

Mount boarders may obtain transpor- 
tation by contacting Barbara Galen. 



Rev. Thomas J. McCarthy, Tidings 
editor, will act as chairman of the 
second annual intercollegiate press 
jorum as well as Mount retreat mas- 
ter. 
— ' ■•hi I. sy ..| Thi 

Diocesan Paper Editor 
To Conduct Retreat 
Beginning March 2 

Annual retreat for students will begin 
on Ash Wednesday, March 2, and con- 
tinue through March 4. Retreat master 
this year is Rev. Thomas J. McCarthy, 
editor of The Tidings, diocesan weekly 
newspaper, 

Miesa Recitata in Mary Chapel will be 
offered by Father McCarthy each morn- 
ing at eight-thirty and several confer- 
ences will follow during the day. 

This annual withdrawal from work 
and social life is recommended for all 
Sodalist> by rule nine in the Sodality 
manual. The Sodality also suggests spir- 
itual reading for free time during the 
three days and prayer now for grace to 
make a sincere retreat. 



SWES Urges Cooperation 
And Prayers for March 
Family Life Conference 

The National Catholic Family Life 
Conference will be held in San Fran- 
cisco from March 7 to 9, under the di- 
rection of Reverend Edgar Schmiedeler, 
O.S.B. 

Although classes will make it difficult 
for as many Mount students to go as 
would like, SWES, whose members are 
actively interested in the conference, 
urges the cooperation of all those inter- 
ested in promoting better family life to 
pray for the success of the conference, 
and to call it to the attention of people 
who might be able to go. The sessions 
of the conference will be open to the 
public. 



Mothers' Guild Announces 
Family Night Dinner 

Annual Family Night is beinj; held at 
the Mount this year on February 27, 
Sunday, from 1 to 6 p.m. 

On the menu is a ham dinner. Mrs. 
Victor Williams has announced the price 
to be $1.75. The dinnvr will be served in 
the boarders' dining room. 

Proceeds from the affair will go for 
the chimes in Mary Chapel, soon to be 
installed. General chairman for the din- 
ner is Mrs. L. R. Bursk. Entertainment 
is scheduled by Mount girls in the Little 
Theatre. 



Mount St. Mary's to Observe Interracial Week 
With Student Participation from Feb. 24 -March 2 

The SWES Club of Mount St Mary's has announced its annual observance of 
Interracial Week, to be held February 24 to March 2 in conjunction with National 
Interracial Justice Week. Activities this year will include a novena to Blessed 
Martin de Pores, a radio skit written by Alice Kraemer and Frances Formaneck 
and presented by the students, a raffle on a missal, a student-conducted poll and 

educational movies. _ 

featuring a panel of students from dif- 
ferent colleges. 



Hold Poctrj . Ettsaj ( ontesl 

A contest has been under way on 
campus for the best essay and poem on 
any phase of interracial relations. All 
essays must he typewritten, no more 
than and must be turned in 

to Marianne DeCoursey by February 23. 
The poems should likewise be neatly 
typed. Any student of Mount St. Mai 

• ligible to enter the contest, and 
prizes for the best entries will be dis- 
closed soon. 

Similar to last year, guest speakers 
will be on hand to discuss the cultures 
and interesting facts of various races. 
There will also be an Interracial Forum 



Students Present I urum 
i hairman for Interracial Week at 
the Mount is junior. Marianne DeCour- 
nbers of the student body aid- 
in various committees are Joella 
Hardeman. Eileei h, Alice 

Kraemer, Doi Igoss, Vivian Bur- 

gess, Marilyn Yee. Mary Janney. Anne 
Wong. Betsy Knieriem. Frances Form- 
aneck and Gloria Padtlla. 

Helen Kemper and Terry Phelps are 
in charge of tickets for the raffle, the 
proceeds of which will be used for a 
scholarship fund and to pay for the ex- 
penses of the week. 




"Send in your escort's picture. He 
may be Sheriff and you'll be the 
Sheriffs lady, says Barbara Galen, 
sophomore vice-president who is al- 
ready costumed for the February 26 
Gold Rush Ball. 

Sophs Prepare for 
"Gold Rush Ball" 
With '49er Spirit 

Sophomores have placed colorful post- 
ers on campus as reminders of the 
GOLD RUSH BALL planned for Febru- 
ary 26. An old-time street dance in a 
gold-mining town will create a forty- 
niner atmosphere. 

Sophomore president, Shirley Zerkie 
urges, "Leave your horse at the Hitch- 
ing Post, check your guns, and dance 
the time away until the big event of the 
night. Then the Sheriff and »his two 
deputies will be sworn in. (By the way, 
hurry and hand in your date's picture to 
Rosemarie Bachand.) The mellow music 
of La Verne Boyer's orchestra will supply 
i he "down beat." 

Last year's Mardi Gras king and queen 

John Knauf, brother of freshman, 

Kay Knauf, and Dorothy Schmidt, '48 

graduate. They are presently planning 

their wedding which will take place soon. 

The Bid Committee is made up of 
Mary Ann Cunningham. Catherine 
Dougherty. Delores Welgoss, Michele 
Wilson, Mary Alice Conners, Rita Cus- 
tado and Catherine Ford under chair- 
men Cathy Edwards and Betty Parker. 
They have spent many afternoons gild- 
ing miners' pans up in the Montemar 
workshop. Their products can be pur- 
chased from any sophomore any time 
for $2.50. Barbara Galen and Shirley 
Zerkie say, "Get your man and buy a 
bid. Our frontier town lends an ideal 
setting for this pre-lenten celebration. 
Be sure to come." 



Senior Ellen Garrecht 
One of Two Women 
Accepted for Creighton 

Ellen Garrecht, senior, is one of the 
two women students accepted by Creigh- 
ton University for the fall semester. The 
Omaha Nebraska university accepted 
seventy-five students in all for next 
September. 

Ellen was graduated from Sacred 
Heart Convent Menlo Park, in 1945. She 
spent her freshman year at the Univer- 
sity of California at Berkeley and then 
came to the Mount Aside from her 
studies as a bacteriology major and 
chemistry minor, Ellen works twenty 
hours each week as assistant tissue tech- 
nician in Dr. Hummer's laboratory in 
Santa Monica. 



- 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



February 17, 1949 



Students Discover Time to Read Worthwhile 
Books, Magazines During Catholic Press Month 

A Catholic Press Month poll on the following three questions brought forward 
some interesting information, with a variety of answers: 

1. What Catholic magazine do you like? Why? 

2. Which Catholic book do you think outstanding ? Why ? 

3. Do you read Catholic books, that is, by Catholic authors ? If not, why not ? 
To the first question Jo Pappas, soph- 



omore, and Florence Tyree, freshman, 
voted into top-ranking circles Extension, 
for its appeal to all ages, and its up-to- 
dateness in all topical matters. They 
would class it as an excellent family 
magazine. America was nominated as 
an informative guide to Catholic thought 
and action by Mary Alice Ott and Jean 
Russell, juniors; while Freshmen Lucy 
Guimoye and Margaret Ann Czuleger 
cast their ballots for Integrity, The 
Catholic World, and Concord (because of 
the straight-forwardness of the articles 
about current events.) 

For the best-book award, aside from 
The Bible, those interviewed chose The 
Life of Christ, The Following of Christ. 
Rebuilding a Lost Faith, Dark 
Symphony, and Gall and Honey. The last 
two books mentioned are current auto- 
biographies, which show the fundamen- 
tals of Christianity put into modern 
practice. 

The third question provoked the query 
— "How can we read Catholic books 
when we don't have time to do all of our 
outside reading for assignments? Only 
when the reading matter coincides with 
Catholic literature— that is. written by 
Catholic authors — are wc able to read 
them." (Because of Catholic Press 
Month we are taking only Catholic au- 
thors, though we naturally recognize the 
.fact that many books are Catholic in 
content and not necessarily of Catholic 
authorship.) 

Despite the lack <<i time the girls have 
for reading, they compiled a list of the 
Catholic books they had read and en- 
joyed. They are the following: Seven 
Storey Mountain, Autobiography ol I In 
Little Flower, The Father Brown Stories, 
Rose ol Guadalupe, Light ol Stars, our 
Lady of Fatimu, The Loved On<\ A 
Woman Wrapped In Silence, Designs 
fur Christian Living, Cnme Bach, Come 
Rope; (These Tun Hands, Damlen the 

i . i>. r. i -ish ..n Friday, The Scarlet Lily. 
Road from Olivet, and the Masterful 
Honk i nes. 

I- ranees Formaneck 



Sororities Enter 
Relief Drive; 
Hold Presents 



Gamma Presentation Held 

Gamma Sigma Phi Sorority presented 
its pledges at a formal dance held at the 
Cocoanut Grove of the Ambassador Ho- 
tel Sunday evening, February 6. Versa- 
tile and amusing Victor Borge and his 
piano artistry entertained actives and 
pledges who danced to the music of Orin 
Tucker and his orchestra. 

Pledges presented were Peggy Brad- 
ish. Frances Carretta, Marie Lambert, 
Kathleen Long, Patricia Murphy, Susan 
Robertson, Joan Russell, and Dorothy 
Shevlin. 

Pledges Hold Flower Muffs 

Kappa Delta Chi held its spring Pres- 
ents at the Colonial Room of the Am- 
bassador Hotel. , 

Dressed in white and carrying red car- 
nation muffs pledges were received . by 
Frances Hills, Kappa president. 

New Kappas include: Loismarie John- 
son, Gloria Nitrini, Margie Gegg, Mon- 
ica Kilkelly, Mary O'Keefe, Lea O'Don- 
nell, Patty Mclver. Lonnie Schell, Mar- 
cella Ryan, and Millicent Russell. 

Taus Aid Relief Drive 

According to Mary Yurich. president 
of Tau Alpha Zeta sorority, the most re- 
cent charitable work of the group was 
a donation to the NFCCS relief drive. 
'It wasn't much, but we know it will 
help." was Mary's comment. 

The sorority held its initiation at a re- 
in Malibu canyon during the week- 
end of February 12. Pledges formally be- 
came members at an acceptance dinner 
in the Miramar Hotel's Palm Room on 
February 15. 

New members are Marcie Bumb, Clair 
Kassler. Kathy Ashe, Phyllis Tukich, 
an. J Peggy Scott. 



Needed: A College Revolution 

President of Sarah Lawrence College Urges 
Return to Liberal Educational Tradition 



portant things 
n college, the late Robert Bench- 
ley i ng one paper 

bag 'ther to make a milk shake 

container, and turning socks inside out 
to make the holes appear in different 

■lents todi itch 

Ben' ind that 

if you mi in with hundreds of 

other st' 
can write letters home, knit nil 

and graduate after about i 
years. 

In an art Needed : A Col- 

lege Revolution," now appearing In 

Sarah Lawrence College, 
n to reform 
icational and 

>e real purpose of liberal 

In tl 

^ap- 

Lhat 

dan al 

In oi 
thousands ol n anony- 



_ roups, trooping In and out of 
rooms at the sound of bells. With 
hundreds of others, he attends lectures 
where the professor speaks over a micro- 
phone to overflow crowds. He studies his 
texts and marks machine-graded exam 
papers in a process devoid of any per- 
sonal element, or the cultivation of new 
ideas and enthusiasms. 

■ ntend that the student is being 
cheated," says Taylor. "This is not col- 
and it is not liberal education." 

Taylor maintains that drastic ac- 
. if college education is to 
answer fundamental needs rather than 
• me one massive quiz program. "The 
course, will not be soi 
ble the number of teaci 
and until we bring Into the teaching 
mg college gradu- 
npend double 
the present amount of md begin 

to make each college a place where an 
as and action is 1. 
who teach." says Taylor. 

Only if we help the student to find 

his place In society, can we look to him 

the kind of leadership America so 

is for the future- 



Economics Instructor 
Will Speak on C.I.O. Meet 

Father William J. Mcintosh, S.J., pro- 
fessor of Economics at Loyola Univer- 
sity will be guest speaker at the next 
meeting of SWES to be held on Febru- 
ary 23. He was present at the recent 
CIO Confederation in Portland in which 
Communist factions were expelled from 
the organization. Father Mcintosh will 
speak on his observations at this meet- 
ing. 



Music Club Features 
Light Opera Program 

Light opera for the entertainment of 
the student body heads the list of activi- 
ties currently planned by the Music Club. 
Although final selection has not been 
made, the program will probably be 
given at one of the first assemblies after 
Easter. 



Party for Chemistry Clubs 
Planned by Mount Juniors 

Invitations to a party are being issued 
to chemistry societies of Loyola and Im- 
maculate Heart by Mount chemists. The 
social affair will be held at junior Joan 
Storkan's home on February 25. 

Tita Spain, Jeanne Frye, and Carol 
Sebastian are helping Joan with ar- 
rangements. 

The three clubs met together several 
times during the past semester for lec- 
tures, business meetings, motion pic- 
tures, and parties. 



LIFE Photograph Exhibit 
In Library Features 
Times of Medieval Man 



THE MEDIEVAL WORLD, a photo- 
graphic exhibition prepared by the edi- 
tors of LIFE, will be shown at Mount 
Saint Mary's College for two weeks, con- 
tinuing through February 28. 

This exhibition is made up of photo- 
graphs which were published as a two- 
part pictorial essay in the April 7th and 
current issues of LIFE, and also includes 
many pictures that had to be omitted 
from the magazine for lack of space. 

Church, Town Life Depleted 

Twenty-four panels, each containing 
from one to six photographs and cap- 
tions, delineate the roles of the Church, 
the Town, and the Castle in the day-to- 
day life of medieval man. The section 
devoted to the Church reflects the med- 
ieval spirit in a sequence of panels which 
include the cathedral of Chartres, the 
Abbey church at Vtjzelay, Fountains 
Abbey, sculptural details and color re- 
productions of stained glass from Bour- 
ges and Chartres. 

The second division ol bitlon 

treats town life, late in the Middle Ages. 
Here arc seen engravings of anonymous 
streets and street scenes as well as such 
centers as Nuremberg, Dinkelsbuhl, Con- 
stance, Carcassonne and Avlgn. 

Color Reproductions Shown 

Feudal life is portrayed in the third 
Color reproductions from the 
May 26 issue of LIFE in< l 
corn Hunt tapestry (now in The Clois- 
ters, Metropolitan Museum of Art), and 
also Life in the Manor (from a l 
tury Flemish manuscript li 'k'an 

Library*. There are also panels illustrat- 
ing a tournament and ides. Of 
the 35 photographs in this po 
the exhibition. 24 tell the stor\ 
toms and courtesies of castle life, v 
the others reveal the interiors and out- 
side walls of medieval castles still stand- 
ing today. 



Student Art Display 
Featured in Lounge 

Under the training of art instructors 
Sister Ignatia and Mr. Clyde Kelly, pos- 
ter designs, free-hand drawings, water- 
color paintings and figure sketches have 
been produced in art classes. They are 
now on display in the lounge. 

Carolyn Washburn, Rosemary Stew- 
art, Sister Rose Margaret, Madeline 
Haase, Sister Mary Peter, Sister Daniel 
Joseph and Sister Francis Louise have 
displayed striking poster-designs com- 
pleted in Mr. Kelly's class. 

Settings around Mount St. Mary's 
campus are portrayed in the free-hand 
sketches of Madeline Haase, Eileen 
Micklish, Shirley Renville, Audrey Telley, 
Marilyn Yorba and Nancy Viault. 

Sister Ignatia's figure-sketching class 
is represented by drawings of Joan Rus- 
sell, and Eileen Micklish. Water-color 
paintings are contributed by Kay Wil- 
liams, Carolyn Washburn, Rosemary 
Stewart, Mary Kay Thompson and Diane 
Terpening. 

Another art exhibit displaying various 
art techniques of the instructor, Mr. 
Kelly, in commercial and fine art, is on 
display in the library mezzanine gallery. 






Elect Frances Formaneck 
Secretary of Press Club 

Frances Formaneck is the new secre- 
tary of the Press Club. She is replacing 
Kay Mackin who acted as secretary last 
semester. 

Frances has been a contributor to The 
\ lew for the past year and a half and is 
responsible especially for the student 
opinion polls. She is also treasurer of 
the sophomore class. 



Two Frosh Elected 
To Regional Offices 

Two freshmen have been appointed to 
offices of the N.S.A. and J.C.S.A. Beverly 
Halpin was elected head of the regional 
N.S.A. purchase card plan. Her class- 
mate, Ellen Murphy, is the new secretary 
of the J.C.S.A. (Joint Council for Stu- 
dent Action). Both "characters of note" 
were introduced at the last student body 
meeting by Marjorie O'Hanlon, president. 

Ellen then announced that J.C.S.A. is 
planning a student Mass to be held at 
St. Vibiana's Cathedral on Sunday. 
March 27. Breakfast will follow. 



Quota Set, Plan Contest 
As Red Cross Starts Drive 

Red Cross Un an, Mary Con- 

nolly, has announced Mary Jane Orr as 
chairman of the annual fund campaign. 
March 7 to 11 Is the scheduled time. The 
Mount's quota is set at $200. 

Plans are finished for a slogan con- 
All entries together with a 25-cent 
fee and the contestant's name should be 
A in tii" marked box In St. Joseph's 
Hall before March 1. The winner will be 
announced on the first day 

will be Interviewed for Tie \ leu 
and receive a surprise award. 
The hierarchy ol the church has given 
approval to the Red Cr> 

d participation in this work. 



Abncr's 
Stretch Cafe 

COMPLETE DINNERS 

SNACKS 
12044 Wilih.ro Blvd. 



In the Village 



SCHOCK STATIONERS 

ARTISTS' AND DRAWING MATERIALS 

SCHOOL SUPPLIES, FOUNTAIN PENS 

I 120 WESTWOOD BLVD 



ARiiona 91247 



February 17, 1949 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 




By Adelaide Spuhler 



New semester. New faces: Joyce Yost, Dierdre Plunkett, Susie Gagnon with 
vivacious smile and mop of golden hair. New wrinkles and bags mementos of exams 
. . . furrows caused by grades . . . the relief of having papers and reports in . . the 
bliss of fresh classes and varied subjects . . . the exhiliration of leaving a required 
but tortuous class behind as just a memory . . . the universal chuckle at having 

to classify status as "married or not" 

on registration card. have returned to their dusty places on 



MISSING MRS. 

Margaret Butrick left the ranks of 
students and joined the mop and pail 
brigade at an impressive military wed- 
ding. Pat Murphy served as maid of 
honor. Pat Reno, former co-sharer of 
this column space, has left to prepare 
for her wedding in June. Mrs. Doris 
Schuck-Reichel, whose new name has 
bet the staff of the annual in a furor, 
the alphabetical balance having been 
destroyed, is living in a quonset hut 
somewhere near the border of Mexico. 
Barbara Barnes found time to be sister 
Madonna's maid of honor at a recent 
ceremony which joined her to an Ingle- 
wood policeman. The circumstances of 
their initial meeting have been with- 
held. 

SCATTERED CHATTER 

Mary Margaret Schafer, the literary 
lass, and Suzanne "You see" Robertson, 
spent their holiday at Yosemite, specifi- 
cally Badger Pass. Eloise Martinez, Mary 
Janney, Joyce Pinnock (who had the 
dubious honor of being carried from the 
slope on a toboggan by a chivalrous ski 
patroller), and Peggy Scott (who re- 
ceived her baptism on skis at that time) 
mushed their way through the snow at 
Big Bear Lake. Celine Freitas and Joann 
Cragin threw snowballs from another 
mountain. Jean Russell, a snow casualty, 
suffered an oddly colored eye from a 
friendly ice ball sent her way. So too 
Barbara Hartman who incurred numer- 
ous bruises, not to mention a broken 
ankle from her bout with skiing. Mu- 
rielle Rheaume sprained an ankle by a 
fall on the grass. Why couldn't it have 
been something glamorous like skiing? 
Doris Bursk came back welt-free and 
bone-strong from her trip to Big Pines. 
You say you have met a boy with eight 
room mates? 

DRIBBLES 

Just as hair about the campus was 
beginning to reach the nether regions of 
the neck the scissor snipping rage has 
been given new impetus. Murielle Ma- 
honey (you must have sold it for a fine 
price and how do you keep your ears 
warm?) boasts the shortest yet. Carol 
Gallagher with roguish bangs, Jean Lei- 
bert curly top, and Gloria Padtlla, better 
known as Miss N.S.A., join the throng 
of shorn and shaved. 

Welcome to old familiar faces Eleanor 
Eagan. who spent several odd months 
bumping from job to job, and Jean 
Hanna (or what is it now?) back from 
Hawaii with her husband to finish 
school. Glad to see you both 

Mary Connolly, after several earnest 
endeavors, finally joins the auto-ettes 
of Chalon Road. Patty Riesner too now 
takes the wheel legitimately. 

BIRD'S EYE 

Katie Regan is not playing incognito 
with those dark glasses. Look further 
and you'll see those poor swollen little 
slits Is it worth that much to get the 
highest grade in bacteriology? Yes, she 
blinks. ' 

Arnolds wish finally came true. Louise 
Pow ■ little motor "Cynthia" 

finally collapsed The cause has been set 
as: overwork, weak gears, and possibly 
senility Driver Louise and riders Joann 
imcci. Man.' Clare O'Brien, Vivian 
Burgess, and Mary Jeanne Hoxmeier 



Arnold's bus, much to his amusement. 

QUIP 

The story goes that Monsignor Sheen 
entered a restaurant in New York in his 
ecclesiastical robes of office. Up walked 
the waitress, a battle-roughened type, 
who asked him: "And what can I do 
for you, Cock Robin?"!!!! 



Energetic Adelaide 
Sparks Column, SWES 

Now known on campus as the presi- 
dent of SWES, author of "Crow's Nest," 
and a mighty '49er, likeable Adelaide 
Spuhler was once known, quote The 
View, 1945, as ". . . tall, blond Adelaide 
from St. Mary's Academy. . . ." 

Adelaide progressed from her frosh 
status when her sports abilities were 
proved and her yen for the skis took 
root, to the presidency of the sophomore 
class and a keen interest in the field of 
social welfare. 

Becoming aware of "literary style," 
an awareness that is now part of her, 
Adelaide began what is almost a hobby 
— reading theatrical and literary reviews. 
One of her daily habits is to grip the 
nearest bystander by the arm and ex- 
pound on "the best article." 

Her sights from Crow's Nest have 
been trained on almost every student 
here at the Mount. Engagements, wis- 
dom teeth, vacations — she loves them all 
as gems for her popular three-year old 
column. With some of the spare time 
left from her journalistic interests, Adel- 
aide has taken active parts in class ac- 
tivities, Interracial Week programs. 
Gamma Sigma Phi sorority happenings 
and Red Cross charities. 

Energy is her watchword, friendliness 
her project. Adelaide with her sense of 
humor and her capabilities has spark- 
plugged many a dull job. Rapid conver- 
sation thoroughly sprinkled with phrases 
in German is just another of the unmis- 
takable characteristics of this loyal rider 
on Arnold's bus. 



Three Former Students 
Recite Vows in New Year 

Jeanne Ball left the Mount after her 
first semester to marry Arthur Hadley 
on Friday, January 28. Only the fam- 
ilies of the bride and groom attended the 
wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Hadley are having 
a reception Sunday, February 20, from 
2:30 to 5:30 at the home of the bride, 
270 South Citrus. 

Lorraine Murphy, chemistry major, 
class of '47, will become Mrs. William 
Purnell on Sunday, February 20. The 
ceremony will be performed at the Old 
Mission in San Diego at 2 p.m. A recep- 
tion will follow immediately at Lor- 
raine's home. The couple will live in 
Burlington. Vermont, where the groom 
is interning 

Genevieve Weeger, former member of 
the class of '50, and John Smurda, pho- 
tographer for The Mount for the past 
years, will be married at a nuptial Mass 
at Mother of Good Counsel church on 
Saturday. February 19. The reception 
will be held at the Weeger home on 
Winona Boulevard. John and Gen will 
make their home in Banning. 



Three a day . . . 

Understanding, Patience 
Mark Sister Custodian 
Of Dining Room 

"We're first in line — senior privilege!" 
"Mmm. Applie-pie for dessert! Guess 
I'll start on my diet tomorrow." 
"What's holding up the line?" 
Comments like these are patiently met 
every day by Sister Euphrasia as board- 
ers file through the cafeteria line for 
meals. 

With a soft-spoken Spanish accent, 
Sister directs the student kitchen help- 
ers and makes the running of the dining 
room smooth and efficient. 

Twenty-five years of teaching at St. 
John's Indian School near Phoenix, Ari- 
zona, is the basis for Sister's under- 
standing nature.. 

From a humble beginning of one small 
hut with three religious to teach, St. 
John's was enlarged, and responsible at 
one time for the instruction and care 
of 500 Papago, Pima, and Apache In- 
dians from all over the state. Sister 
Euphrasia described them as simple, 
pious people, adept in sewing and handi- 
crafts; and though reluctant to display 
emotions, showed a deep, sincere grati- 
tude for what was being done for them. 

This background of helping others is 
readily shown in Sister Euphrasia's abil- 
ity to make boarders feel at ease in 
their home away from home. 



Fifty cents down and three months 
to pay. This is the easy way to buy 
your annual. See Bernice Long, room 
211, Residence hall; or class repre- 
sentai I 



The HOME EC-ho 

One often forgotten member of the 
family is Dad. He has his day sometime 
in June, and at Christmas he usually 
gets a tie or shirt that has been charged 
to his account. Although we introduce 
him proudly to our friends, how many of 
us ever practice Dad-ology? Do we ever 
do something especially for him just to 
tell him that we love him? For some- 
thing small, try a thank-you note for the 
extra five dollars that he gave us. 

Another secret of Dad-ology is an oc- 
casional compliment. Everyone loves 
them including Pop, and he cherishes 
the ones from his daughter. 

Valentine's day may be over now, but 
why not show Dad who is high man in 
your beau line with this: 

Dad's Delight Fudge Cako 
Sift together in a large bowl: 

2 c. cake flour 

% t. soda 

1 t. salt 
Add: 

Vi c. shortening 
, c. milk 
Mix until flour is dampened. Then beat 
2 minutes by the clock. If using ami 
set at low speed. 
Add: 

' , c. milk 

1 t. vanilla 

2 eggs 

3 squares unsweetened chocolate, melt- 
ed and cooled. 

Beat 1 minute. Turn into two ungreased 

9-inch layer cake pans, with bottoms 
lined with thin paper. Bake at 375° F. 
about 25 minutes. Cool on racks 5 min- 
utes; turn out of pans, invert and i 
Use boiled or chocolate icing and deco- 
rate with pecan or walnut halves. 

We warn you if Dad likes chocolate, 
he'll love this. 

P.S. Do you have any special recipes? 
Why not share them with us. Turn them 
in to the home economics department 
any time. 




tp©m? 




Fr. Vaughan ( in ethics class i : Why is 
it wrong to put chewing gum in a wrist 
watch ? 

Class: Silence. 

Fr. Vaughan: Because It gums up the 
works. 



W.A.A. Renews Drive 
For 100 Club Members 

lay's assembly announced the 
news that the Mount student body lias 
long awaited. A swimming pool 
campus is becoming a reality. Its re- 
ality depends upon the success of this 
year's drive for members for the "100 
Club." Everyone who contributes $100 
to the swimming pool fund becomes a 
member of the club and will have his 
name engraved on a bronze plai 

Prior to 1946, $3300 was donated by 
friends and students of the Mount. Pres- 
ent members are Mr. McGoniglc. grand- 
father of Patricia Borchard '47; the 
Mothers' Guild: Mr. and Mrs. Goyette, 
parents of former students Marilyn and 
Katie Goyett' Joseph 

O'Connell, parents of senior Lois; Mr 
and Mrs. Henry Borchard; Mr. and * 
John Carroll, parents of Mary Carroll 
\\ A A President '18; the Class of '49; 
and the Class of '50. 

The cooperation of the entire student 
body has been asked, so sufficient funds 
will be collected to start construction 
soon. T! it body has been di- 

vided into various groups under conn 

heads so that everyone will be con- 
tact' omnuttee heading the dnvc 
includes Mary Beth Baca. Mary Ellen 
Likins. Barbara O'Callaghan, Yvonne 
Mazy. Patricia Spain, Azilda Charbon- 
ncau, Bcmlce Long, Marilyn Yee, Carol 
Gallagher and Betsy Kniericm, Joan 
Storkan and Mary' Jane Orr, Jeanne 
Frye. Ellen Murphy, Beverly Burns, 
Claire Kassler. Kathleen O'Rourke and 
Margaret Anne Czuleger. 



Class Competition Jumps 
For Basketball Tourney 

petition is mounting for the In- 
tramural Basketball Tournament win. h 
will begin Monday after Retreat. 

■ ted cheer leaders Celine Freitas, 
ry Phelps, and Shirley Renville 
spur the Freshman class. The Sopho- 
mores will rely on Huguette Hery. u 
Juniors will be "led on" by Alice Kracm- 
er. The Seniors seem able to cheer 
themselves on. 

All games will be played during luni h 
period. The tournament schedule Is as 
folio.' 

Monday, March 7— Seniors vs. Frosh 
lay, March 8 — Sophomor. 
Frosh 
Wednesday. March 9 — Seniors vs. 

Juniors 
Monday, March 14 — Juniors vs. Frosh 
Tuesday, March 15— Seniors vs. Soph- 
omores 
Wednesday. March 16 — Sophomores 
Juniors 



Mount Victorious in 
Game with Mariners 

The Mount basketball six started off 
the 1949 season last week with a victory 
in the Saint Monica's High School gym- 
nasium Playing forward positions for 
the Mount wercunlors Barbara O'Cal- 
laghan and Y 1Z y and freshman 

jy Scott. In the defensive posit 
as guar -e Powers Mary 

Ellen Likins. and Gloria Putman, all of 
the class of '50. 

Mary Clare Dennis, captain of the 
Mariners, led her team in scorir 
Yvonne Mazy was the hi ■ for 

the Mount. Barbara O'Callaghan acted 
as captain for the Mount. The final 
score was 21-17. After the game Mari- 
ners Invited the Mount team to refp 
ments in their G.A.A. Club Room. 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



February 17, 1949 



- 



View Points I Editorial View 



Dear Reader, 

Xo one likes criticism better than The 
View staff. Since we spend a lot of time 
working on the paper, we want it to 
improve consistently until it is the best 
possible. 

The Catholic Press Association has 
i ated our paper All-Catholic. That means 
that editorial content is considered good, 
ana that stories are Written in proper 
journalistic style. It also means that 
not only the editorials, but the whole 
paper reflects good Catholic tone. 

That rating means a lot to us, but 
yours — the readers — mean even more. 
After all, we write and type and rewrite 
for you. Please tell us orally or in letters 
what you like and dislike about The 
\ lew. Give us constructive suggestions 
on making it better. In commenting, be 
fair. Realize that this is a small school 
and that news spreads fast. It is diffi- 
cult to discover and to get in print, 
news that you have not already heard. 
You can help us by asking the club 
or class to which you belong to keep 
plans secret unfil they are printed in 
Tin- View. It you know something about 
a student or a graduate that has not 
yet been published, jot it down and put 
it in the office. That will be a big help! 
By the way, we know that you would 
like to see more pictures. We would too, 
but the price of cuts is high and our 
working fund is low. As soon as we get 
more subscribers and advertisers, we'll 
have more art work. 

Thank you lor your cooperation. 
Sincerely, 

The Edit.. i 



" ?*Aiodlca££y, ^eahnq, 

You might not be able to buy the 
ks in the Catholic Press Month dis- 
play, but you can make good use of 
the library books or the shelf of periodi- 

Catholii magazines distill and retine 
secular raw products. Resulting food for 
thought ks tound in the Commonweal 
lanuary 21. Cardinal Mindzenty's he- 
rolsm is presented as "primitive Chris- 
tianity in the face of modern collabora- 

Tlus month \\> Maria explains the 
Marshall Plan in "Now is the Hour.'' 
Stressing individual responsibility in aid- 
Kmope's oppressed, Marguerite Gil- 
it "hunger laughs at si 
" Make the selling oi i kets 

onl; j'aign for 

■ hat 

The ! Moigan on 

Fodaj ntative oi 

sharp pen po lian. 

the leader.'- A with Father 

i 
lid make you a champion for CI 

tian so. 

JUCh living is foul 
Camping Pa; 
writers (and readers I will 

itrasting the views In 
orum" wi "nts the aim 

re Dame's Scholastic and a 

naugural and Sta'- 

..»cph WB 

I and 

•cipe 
iry Lo" Hart 



Are You Satisfied? 



You make the Catholic press what it is! 

How ? 

That's easy — by buying it, by reading it, by writing for it. 

Some ways were suggested at the last Sodality meeting, but in case you weren't 
there, here they are again with a few more added. 

First, just walk to the back of the Little Theater. There you'll find an exhibit 
of books of all types. You may want one — a spiritual book for retreat, a biography 
for that book report, or a novel just for fun. Maybe you'll buy one for Dad's birthday 
or that ex-roommate's wedding present, but even if you don't, at least get acquainted. 
Then you'll know the latest works of Catholic writers if someone should ask. 

After that, hop on the three-thirty bus to Westwood, but don't go to Crumplar's. 
For a change, try Vaughan's. Azilda Charbonneau, Mount senior, is responsible for 
the window display. After you've looked it over thoroughly, go in and see the 
collection of children's literature and Catholic magazines. The manager, Mrs. Hall, 
mother of Mount grad Ann, is trying to make it the best in the city. She needs your 
interest and support in this apostolic work. 

By the way, The View and all the other local college papers come under the 
heading of Catholic press. You can help them to fulfill their responsibility by attend- 
ing the intercollegiate press forum to be held here on February 23. But don't just 
attend. Be articulate. The staff will be listening to hear your suggestions so that 
they can make your paper the best. 



No Refund— Worse Luck Qa^fuU GdAjCUtUd 

With a Literarv Guild membership you / 



With a Literary Guild membership you 
can get Lucinda Brayford for $2. For 2c 
you can have my copy of Lucinda Bray- 
ford and my Literary Guild subscription. 
Martin Boyd's story of a "beautiful, 
aristocratic woman and the men she 
loved" is" supposed to be in the Gals- 
worthy tradition. I agree — both Gals- 
worthy and Boyd write long novels. 

The narrative is as absorbing as a 
pliofilm raincoat. It is supposed to rep- 
resent "a return to the mature, leisurely 
tradition of English literature." If by 
"mature" is meant that it deals primari- 
ly with adults, it is mature. If by "leis- 
urely" is meant a story which meanders 
nowhere handicapped by lame charac- 
ters, it is leisurely. I have a great re- 
spect for English literature. I should 
hate to think it has set up a "tradition" 
which Lucinda Brayford is following. 

The book is so "wide in scope" that 
most of the characters get lost trying to 
cross the 439-page wasteland. Some take 
pride in falling into the mire along the 
.way. others chant their mixed-up phi- 
losophies in the murky grayness; some 
come into focus only to disappear in the 
encircling darkness. Until I- buy "The 
Heart of the Matter," Lucinda Brayford 
can prop up one end of my collection of 
Waugh. 

— Mary Margaret Schaefer 



Evils of Sportsmanship 

Decline and lull Evelyn Waugh 

als with the people he seems to 

know best — the unorthodox members of 

British Society. Peering through his 

satire-glass, Waugh mercilessly ridicules 

ho make Sportsmanship their 

and worship at its shrine. Fate 

always thwarting their de- 

Ix>rd Tangent, son of Lady 

umference. weeps because he has 

been shot in the foot by the starter's 

gun and cannot compete in the race. 

Waugh travels from one hilarious ex- 
perience to the next at a dizzy pace, but 
always with sedate diction and subtle 
phrase. The most amusing aspect of the 
that if the human specimens 
"d they v laughed 

i itter indignantly, "Oh, 
They have no sensr 
humor, and only a few have emotions, 
are intertwin. ;oles 

>,or 
a Waugh anage such un- 

il narra' >lizc 

har- 
ed a !- 
and to be able to like them and 
a tribute to the abilil 

■finitely mere said 

• up in i 

i the pre 






-Mary Margaret Schaefer 



Pick a pony because the brass ring 
ride is going to start that will whirl us 
to campuses all over the country. 

Fontbonm- College 
An instructor from Fontbonne College 
in St. Louis, recently returned from a 
visit to Italy to report that the living 
conditions of the people had improved 
100 per cent. The credit for this and the 
progressive defeat of the Communists in 
Italy has been given to the American 
people and the Marshall Plan. Speaking 
of the students in Italy, the source says, 
"They are hungry for education and 
learning, and their schools are given 
preference to everything else in their 
lives. When you talk to a young man 
or woman from one of the schools 
are impressed by his determination and 
ambition. These youths are aware of the 
fact that they are the future of Italy." 
Take a lesson, the same should hold for 
American students. 

St Joseph's College 

Saint Joseph's will host the NFCCS 
congress for the first time on April 3. 
Among other delegates is one Peter 
Kaltenborn from Mount St. Mary's Col- 
lege— Emmitsburg, Maryland. Were you 
wondering ? 

College ol SI Rose 

Father Patrick Peyton visited the 
campus of the College of St. Rose during 
the past month. Father blessed the col- 
lege for all it is doing for the Family 
Rosary. (Among other things, the girls 
prepare Family Rosary literature for 
mailing.) 

M..nnt st. ( tare College 

Rev. John S. Kennedy, book reviewer 

for The Tidings, addn student 

body of Mount St. Clare College recently 

topic was on "Getting the Most Out 

of Lifi 

ii. . Kill r>. Newt 
'huh. i ni\. tmi.\ Baffli .i Bath r. .i 

Mount s| M.,r\ * Qriddl rv :(|-I| 

Wha-Hoppened ? This, too, comes 
from the "Mount" that Is situated 
Maryland 

That's 3n for now If any of you wish 
to have a pa . 

'iny of the "Ca 
thus far, just inform your columnist and 
you shall hav> 

— Kathleen O'Rourke 



Present Tense 



It's a Challenge 

Archibishop J. Francis A. Mclntyre has just officially opened a Youth Education 
Fund Drive. He wants to build fifteen elementary and high schools. 

What does that mean to us college students who have just finished a fund drive 
for students overseas ? 

It means that, in some way, we should help right here at home. 

Why? Because our children will fili those schools. Within five years the ma- 
jority of us will be married and within another five many of us will have a chUd of 
school age. 

Do we want to have him refused at our parish school because it is overcrowded ? 

How can the Mount help ? Should we have a drive for funds ? If so, how ? Should 
our aid be spiritual, too ? What do you think ? Write down your suggestion and put 
it in The View office. 



After a jury-less trial by the People's 
Court of Hungary, Josef Cardinal Mind- 
szenty on February 8 was sentenced to 
life imprisonment and confiscation of all 
his property. 

* * * 

Russia has offered Norway a non- 
aggression pact. If Norway accepts, 
she cannot join the proposed North 
Atlantic Alliance with the United 
States, Great Britain, Canada, France, 
the Netherlands, Belgium, and Lux- 
embourg. 

* » * 

The United States House of Repre- 
sentatives voted 356 to 9 to give Presi- 
dent Truman power to reorganize the 
executive branch of the government. Any 
measures which Truman or his succes- 
sors propose must be sent to both houses, 
but they will become effective unless dis- 
approved by the houses within 60 days. 



Although the KRP is chartered un- 
til 1952, It probably will have, em- 
ployees In the ECA until 1982. Coun- 
tries which borrowed money from the 
ECA do not have to start repaying 
until 1952, and they may spread their 
payments over 30 years time. 



Chen Chihmai, counselor at the Chi- 
nese Embassy in Washington, D. C, 
blames the spread of Red power in his 
country on the failure of the people to 
believe that the Communists in China 
are real Communists and not "peaceful 
agrarian reformers." He says that the 
Red's aggressive policy toward the U.S. 
and other republics shows "how utterly 
futile and senseless it is to expect to do 
business as usual if and when the Com- 
munists assume power in China." 

• « » 

Pointed out In the February 15 
TIME: Cardinal Mlndszentj and si\ 
other anti-Communists "went from 
accusation to judgment in fi\e days." 
\iler lour weeks of lire-trial hearings 
in the case of eleven Communists in 
Manhattan, also charged with con- 
spiring against their country, the jury 

lias not even been chosen. 



Are You a Bibliosnircher? 

Can you read a book in five 
months? Good! The lounge library 
books are interesting to everyone. If 
you have had one out since Septem- 
ber, why not bring it back for some- 
one else to enjoy ? 



See yourself in the annual! 

Turn in snapshots of campus life to 
Fran Sargent— room 215 In Residence 
Hall. 




The View 









1. 1 W< I UK 
oxcept rlurlne vai 
imlnatlon i 
nU nf 

Mo i. rv'» 

U001 l ihalon i 

Loi Anpelr-H 24 
Knierlem 



-Mary Krug 
nne Wonp; 

Joan McNulty 
'athy Edw.ird» 



-Kathleen" O'Rourke 
Joann Llndenfeld 
Gloria Potman 

Mary Patricia 
Mr. Robert Garrlck 
Kraemer 

• Pearman 









in, U 



/* 



XN 



Look 
to the 
North 




Listen 
lor the 
Bulldozer 



\/ 



Published by Students of Mount Saint Mary's College 



Volume IV 



Los Angeles, Calif., March 4, 1949 



Number 1 2 




Mary Kay Lovell, chairman of the Red Cross college units, listens with Joann 
Musumeci and Mary Connolly as Mary Jane Orr tells plans jor the campus 
fund dri 

Red Cross Chapter Starts Drive with $200 Goal- 
Best Slogan from Students to be Featured 



The Red Cross Drive at Mount St. 
Mary's will be held from March 7-11. 
Mary Jane Orr, junior, is chairman of 
I hi' drive and has announced the various 
activities which will be featured during 
the week. 

A slogan contest has been under way 
on campus and will end March 7. Boxes 
are placed in St. Joseph's Hall for en- 
tries, which should be accompanied by a 
twenty-five cent donation. The winning 
slogan will be used throughout the drive. 
Booth Erected 

The Mount's quota for this year is 
1 To inject a personal touch between 
contributors and members of the Red 
Cross, a special booth will be erected 
near the flag pole, where from 8:30 to 
i every day, students will meet the 
representative of the Red Cross and pre- 
sent her donation. A lapel button and 
membership card will be given to each 
donor. 

The drive will also be conducted by 

members of the four classes, on school 

es and in residence hall. A card 

party for the Red Cross has been planned 

(Continued on Page 2, Col. 2) 



Mary Beth Baca Says 
Three Join Hundred Club 

Mary Beth Baca, W.A.A. president, 
aniv Hat the "Hundred Club" 

campaign has met with favorable results 
during the past two weeks. Three Mount 
students have increased the enrollment 
in the club by obtaining their parents' or 
their own membership. New members in- 
clude Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ford, par- 
ents of Sophomore Catherine Ford, 
Judge and Mrs. F. F. Gualano, parents 
of Freshman Bebette Gualano, and a 
third member, a "Mount Student" who 
wishes tn remain anonymous. 

Among those who have given sub- 
stantial donations outside the "Hundred 
Club'' are Kay Knauf and her parents. 
Others are working in groups so that their 
name as a group may appear on the 
bronze plaque which will ho erected 
when thi built, t«-> contain the 

names of Hundred Club members. 

The W.A.A. urges that Mount students 
either Individually or in groups support 
this 'i that our pool may soon 

be a reality 



Lecturers Discuss 
Interracial Cultures 
At Mount Program 

The NFCCS-sponsored Interracial 
Week was held at Mount St. Mary's 
from February 24 to March 2. Chairman 
of the week's activities was Marianne 
De Coursey. 

On the first day of the program, a 
novena was begun to St. Martin dePorrcs 
for the unity of all men in Christ. 

Several lecturers spoke during the 
week. Dr. Yu-Shan Han, professor of 
history at UCLA, spoke on "The Moral 
Law, Our Common Denominator" on Feb- 
ruary' 24. Father William Whitlow's talk 
of the 28th was titled "As I Saw It." 
Father Whitlow is a Maryknoll missioner 
from the Orient. On March 1, Mr. Coving- 
ton, secretary of the Urban League, lec- 
tured on "Experiences." At this last lec- 
ture, awards were made to students who 
wrote the best essay and poem on the 
general theme of Interracial Justice. 

At an assembly on Friday the film 
Boundary Lines was shown and Mary 
Margaret Schaefer reviewed Cry the Be- 
loved Country by Alan Paton on the 
same day in the Browsing Room. 

Alice Kraemer and Francis Forma- 
neck's radio skit of Dark Symphony was 
given for Tuesday's religion class. Vivi- 
an Burgess, freshman, acted the part of 
Elizabeth Laura Adams, author of the 
book. 

A Loyola student presided over a 
forum on "Race Riddles," held on Mon- 
day. February 28, and girls from Im- 
maculate Heart. Marymount, and Mount 
St. Mary's as well as men from Loyola 
discussed the question. 

Throughout the week, books treating 
all phases of the race question were dis- 
played in the library. 

The week closed on March 2 with Mass 
offered for justice and charity among 



The student body and faculty ex- 
tend lympattq to Vnne \\,,ng. sopho- 

morv. mi the death nf her slater and 

prnnilM* prayers for her. 



Articles by Faculty 
Featured in Inter Nos 

Inter Nos, the Mount literary quar- 
terly which has not been published for 
the past year, will reappear on campus 
in March. Sister Dolorosa, editor of this 
issue, has announced that the forty pages 
of this issue will contain several articles 
by faculty members and two by members 
of the alumnae. One of the articles of 
the graduates Has already received the 
Phi Beta Kappa award. 

The next issue of the quarterly will 
contain articles by students and at least 
one by a graduate. By that time, the 
magazine will probably be in the hands 
of a student editor. 

Inter Nos was first published in 
Its object is to publish poems and arti- 
cles in order to encourage creative talent 
among students. 

Subscription fee for the magazine is 
§3.00 for the year. 



Recollection Day Planned 
By J.C.S.A. for March 27 

Every Mount student has been invited 
to be at St. Vibiana's Cathedral on March 
27, at 10:00. The J.C.S.A. is sponsoring 
Mass and breakfast for all Catholic col- 
lege students. Breakfast will be held 
after Mass at the Roger Young Audi- 
torium. Guest speakers will discuss, "The 
Position of the Catholic College Student 
in the Community." Tickets are ton sale 
for $1.65 from Ellen Murphy, freshman, 
room 112 Residence Hall. 



Emmet Lavery Will 
Review Merton Work 
At Mount on March 8 

Emmet Lavery, noted Catholic play- 
wright, will come to Mount St. Mary's 
to review Seven Storey Mountain by 
Thomas J. Merton. March 8 at 11:15 a.m. 
in the Little Theater is the time and 
place. 

Mr. Lavery wil speak to the student 
body at the invitation of Mother Marie 
De Lourdes, president of Mount St. 
Mary's. He is" recommended for his play, 
Lark on the Wing, which was presented 
as the annual college play in 1948. 
Other notable plays of Emmet Lavery 
are Murder in a Nunnery and The I irst 
Legion. 

Mr. Lavery has been a writer for the 
stage and screen since 1935, and since 
that time has held the office of Presi- 
dent of the Screen Writers' Guild in 
1945, 1946 and 1947. 

Currently playing at the Pasadena 
Playhouse is Gentleman from Athens, 
by Emmet Lavery. This play was cited 
as proof for accusation against the 
author's supposed subversive activil 
However, W. H. Mooring, in reviewing 
the play in The Tidings on February 18. 
refuted all such accusations. 



N.S.A. Urges Immediate Relaxation of Regulations 
Affecting Chinese Students in U.S. Colleges 



A special emergency appeal was issued 
by the U. S. National Student Associa- 
tion (NSA) to investigate the critical 
condition of Chinese students in the 
United States. They have found them- 
selves without enough money to live on 
as a result of the inflationary conditions 
in China and the stoppage of monetary 
transfers to this country from China. 

In a letter to the Immigration and 
Naturalization Sen-ice, NSA requested 
that attention be given to the emergency 
character of the Chinese students' prob- 
lem and pointed out that the students 
are suffering as a result of a govern- 
ment regulation which requires that 
holders of student visas can accept em- 
ployment only when it does not inter- 
fere with the carrying of a full course 
of study in day classes. 

Ink tn w aive Rule 

NSA stated that this regulation, un- 
der the present critical conditions, is un- 
realistic and prohibits many students 
from engaging in adequate renumerative 
employment in order to supply their 
needs. It is requested that the regula- 
tion be waived for the duration of the 
emergency period for Chinese students in 
critical need. 

In reply to NSA. Mr. Joseph Savoretti, 
assistant commissioner of the Immigra- 
tion and Naturalization Service, stated, 
"I can appreciate the problems of these 
students and I realize the disappoint- 
ment they will suffer if they are obliged 
to discontinue their studies and to leave 
the United States because of financial 
difficulties. The solution that you pro- 
pose, however, ... is not possible under 
the present conditions." 

"1 am not unsympathetic with the 
problems presented, but any further • 
taxation of the requirements with re- 
gard to the employment of students 



could hardly be considered within the 
Congressional intent expressed in the 
statute governing students." 

summer Jobs Possible 

Mr. Savoretti particularly pointed out, 
however, that summer employment is 
possible on a full-time basis without fear 
of deportation. 

The 281 NSA member colleges are be- 
ing urged to assist the Chinese students, 
who in most cases have been warned by 
families and authorities not to return to 
China, to find employment during the 
coming summer vacation. 

Through the assistance of the CI 
Students Christian Federation, NSA has 
acquired the names of emergency cases 
and is sending them to its member col- 
leges. 

The member student governments 
have been asked to find part-time em- 
ployment for the Chinese students, seek 
scholarships, acquire loans for emergen- 
cy cases, and solicit community support. 

The universities where the situation 
particularly critical are California, Co- 
lumbia, Boston, Stanford, Washington, 
•ntinued on Page 2, Col. 1 ) 

View Birthday Party 
Scheduled Sun., April 24 

annual "View" birthdav partv will 
mday. April 24. This will mark 
irth anniversary. The 
celebrated by the" tradi- 
•I birthday cake, election of a queen, 
talent show In the Little 
Theater, and the Loyola-Mount volley- 
ball game. Past games show two Mount 
and one Loyola win. 
This year in addition to the dinner, 
games, and dancing an added surprise 
ave Sunday afternoon and 
ng on April 24. You won't be sorry", 
urge Betsy Knieriem, \ 'ii-» anc j 

Cathy Edwards, Press Club president. 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



March 4, 1949 



Students Announce Success of NFCCS Drive; 
New Mercury Now Owned by Jeanne Kingston 

An informal dance February 14 culminated the NFCCS relief for European 
students conducted by Southern California's college students. At the dance held at 
the Casino Gardens, Ocean Park, the winning tickets on the 1949 Mercuries were 
drawn. Mrs. Helen Rivas, who lives in East Los Angeles, won the first Mercury. 
Jeanne Kingston, Mount junior, was the winner of the student car. 

Highlight of the dance was the draw- 
ing for the Mercuries by Father Ben- U/pfJ,-]™ Dl = ,-,<- Jn\A 
eke, but excitement did not end there. Wedding ridHS I Old 

and Marian 



Emily Doll, Huguette Hery 
Clark had the privilege of first telling 
Jeanne of her prize, but Margie O'Han- 
lon, student body president, by phoning 
from the dance had to convince Jeanne 
of its reality. 

Carrol Wax provided music for danc- 
ing and dedicated songs to the colleges 
and their most successful salesmen. As 
the couples entered the dance they were 
handed complimentary tickets for din- 
ners, corsages, and numerous door 
prizes. 

A Dutch flyer now attending UCLA 
spoke on behalf of the relief drive giving 
first hand information about the needs 
of European students. 

Approximate proceeds of the drive in 
the Southern California region were as 
follows: 

Loyola $8000 

Mount Saint Marys $2200 

Immaculate Heart $1800 

Marymount $800 

Estelle Zehngebot, chairman of the 
drive at the Mount, stated that as a 
whole, the drive this year at the Mount 
was more successful than last year's 
drive. She added that its success was 
due to the whole-hearted cooperation of 
the students. 



Father Mcintosh Tells of 
CIO Activities to SWES 

Father William J. Mcintosh, S.J., of 
Loyola University, spoke to members of 
SWES last week on his observations at 
the 10th annual convention of the C.I.O. 
in Portland. 

Speaking on the national convention 
Itself, he termed it the "supreme law 
of the land" for the C.I.O., since it con- 
sisted of its legislative bodies. Forty- 
eight resolutions were proposed at the 
convention, with attention focused on 
four major issues: Philip Murray's re- 
port, "organizing the unorganized", po- 
liln :il action, and foreign policy. 

In regard to foreign policy, a majority 

approved of the Marshall plan and of 

not supporting Henry Wallace. Mr. 

Murray, president of the C.I.O. , realizing 

that external forces were at work in the 

organization, employed a clever move 

in calling for an open, standing vote on 

the issue. In this declaration of faith. 

stood up in favor of the plan and 

19 voted against it. This was th< 

■ that such an action was called 

for and resulted so successfully. 

Father Mcintosh had high praise for 
i he men at the convention who could 
speak extemporaneously and with such 
force; mainly, Father said, Mr. Murray, 
Mr. Rcuther and Mr. Reeves. 



Aside from the obvious and nameablo 
dangers that threaten, there is the great- 
est danger of all, the danger of nothing 
in particular, of mere drift, seeing noth- 
.shaping living for nothing 

Frank Sheed, Theologj and Sanity. 



N.S.A. Urges Relaxation 
of Chinese Regulation 

rom Page 1 i 

<in, Illinois, Michigan 

' ard, Massachusetts Institute of 

i 'ennsylvania, Temple. Yale. 

k. nnd i iborlin. V. and 

Smith Coll. 

M.,.m1 Studl nl- I li. , i . ,| 
At Mount St. Mary's this regu 
has also been an < ^hi- 

tan I,n. Path'Tini- 
Pauline Chant:. Mary Ann Lu and 
Lee. Tlv he stoppage of the 

cign exchanj." a great hindrai 

as well as th< in- 

volved in obtaining permi;- ^rk 

von valuable aid by 
in Los Anp. 
aopinp. with other Chinese 
dents, for be' tlons in the near 

futli 



By Former Students 

Ida Guillermine Chapman, daughter of 
Dr. and Mrs. William Chapman, Sinaloa, 
Mexico, and George Prestridge Ellington, 
son of John J. Ellington of Clermont, 
were married recently in the Precious 
Blood Church. Msgr. Michael O'Halloran 
officiated at the nuptials. The bride, who 
was a member of Gamma Sigma Phi, 
attended the Mount. Her husband at- 
tended Stanford University and Colum- 
bia. The couple plan to honeymoon in 
Hawaii. 

Another former Mount student Nata- 
lie Neff, will be married March 13 to 
Ensign Robert Leroy Reed. The cere- 
mony will take place at St. Charles 
Catholic Church in North Hollywood at 
1:30 p.m. The couple will receive guests 
at the Redwood Room of the Hollywood 
Roosevelt Hotel. 

Regina DeCoursey, student body presi- 
dent in '48, will marry Dr. John Sinske 
on April 20 in St. Boniface Church. Ma- 
rianne DeCoursey, student body treas- 
urer, will be a bridesmaid. Regi, an Eng- 
lish major, first met John at graduation. 



Are we worthy that our Church should 
flourish when our love wilts ? Unless the 
Catholic faith kindles the spirit of love 
at least in our families, unless our sodali- 
ties and parishes are real centers of love 
. . . unless our public life is touched by 
the warm breath of our charity, unless 
every errand boy and every cleaning 
woman is for us, our brother and sister, 
there can be no hope of a renewal, of a 
deepening and expansion of Catholic life 
in the world. 

Karl Adam, "Love and Belief" 
in Two Essays. 



N.S.A. Issues Booklet 
On Study Abroad 

Complete information about all op- 
portunities for students to spend their 
.summers abroad has been compiled by 
the National Student Association in a 
booklet entitled "Study, Travel, Work 
Abroad, Summer 1949" which is now 
ready for distribution. 

The booklet Includes information on 
study programs of 32 countries, and tells 
of organizations planning tours abroad. 
Full information is given in regard to 
air and steamship transportation, pass- 
ports, and visas, the G. I. Bill, Full- 
bnght Program, and government fellow- 
ships. 

Copies to N.S.A. members may be 
obtained for 15 cents from Gloria Pa- 
dilla. Mount representative. 



Red Cross Drive 
Sets $200 Goal 

(Continued from Page 1) 
for boarders' social night. 

Activities Told 

The proceeds of the drive will be used 
for Red Cross activities, which Include 
disaster aid, recreation for disabled vet- 
erans, home nursing, accident preven- 
tion, first aid, and water safety. 

The Red Cross sponsors the Grey La- 
dles Corps, newly organized, and Can- 
teen Serviro 

Mount St. Mary's boasts a record of 
meeting Its quota each year, and for 
many years has had the hiphest amount 
■ aplta. There are 16 junior and sen- 
• olleges in Los Angeles county which 
belong to the Red Cross. The Mount's 
charter is the oldest Issued to any pri- 
vate college in the state of California. 
Since Its beginning in the organization, 
the Mount has always held an office on 
• ollege council. This year, Eleanor 
Roberts is vice-chairman. 



Gammas Elect Officers, 
Accept New Members 

Gammas treated their pledges to a 
trip to Laguna February 18, 19, and 20. 
Pledge Mistress Joyce Pinnock directed 
the initiation of Peggy Bradish, Frances 
Carretta, Marie Lambert, Kathleen Long, 
Pat Murphy, Susan Robertson, and Joan 
Russell who agreed that "Hell Week- 
End" was aptly named. 

Candy and Rings 

Gerry Cassutt '48 appeared at Laguna 
wearing a miniature duplicate of the 
Notre Dame ring on her left hand. 
Harry Monahan Jr., sports editor of the 
Notre Dame Scholastic, owns the orig- 
inal. Gerry was editor of The Mount last 
year and now teaches at Regina Coeli 
High School in San Diego. 

Marney Connelly, '48, passed candy 
to announce her engagement to Matt 
Brady. They have set July 2 for their 
wedding. At present Matt is a civilian 
electrical engineer attached to the Navy. 
Marney is doing graduate work at the 
Mount. The couple plan to live in San 
Diego after their marriage. 

Pins and Gavels 

Gammas received their pledges into 
the sorority at an acceptance dinner held 
at Bit-of-Sweden. Following the presen- 
tation, of pins members elected officers 
for the coming year. They are Mary Con- 
nolly, president; Joann Musumecl, vice- 
president; Mary Janney, recording sec- 
retary; Eleanor Roberts, corresponding 
secretary; and Mary Margaret Schaefer, 
treasurer. ' 



Teachers Plan Dinner 
For Supervisors 

The student teachers will hold their 
traditional dinner for their training 
teachers in appreciation for their help 
during the last semester. The dinner, 
which will be prepared by the student 
teachers, will be given on Monday, March 
1 at 6:00 in a dining room adjoining 
the home economics room. 

The guest list will include Mrs. Beth 
Carpenter, Principal of Brentwood, Mrs. 
May T. Gooch, Vice-Principal and train- 
ing teachers: Mrs. Janet Brintle, Mrs. 
Mildred Gardett, Mrs. Alice Heathley, 
Mrs. Margaret Hughes, Mrs. Helene 
Lewis, Mrs. Josephine McKinsey, Mr. 
Arthur McGowan, and Mrs. Marguerite 
Wakefield. 

Mary Jensch will act as general chair- 
man assisted by Kay Wjlliams in charge 
of decorations and Nat Rohe in charge 
of entertainment. 



Continue to strive us though prayer 
were insufficient; continue to pray as 
though action were useless. 

The Meaning of God. 



Genevieve DeGrood, TAZ 
President, Tells Activities 

At a recent meeting of Tau Alpha 
Zeta sorority, Mary Yurich turned over 
her office of president to Gen De Grood. 
Other officers include Huguette Hery, 
vice-president; Pat Reisner, secretary; 
Rosemary Schuler, treasurer, and Joan 
McNulty, historian. 

Plans are now being formulated for a 
trip to Chinatown and an Easter vaca- 
tion beach party. 



Mankind cannot be saved by man alone. 
The Meaning of God. 



Change . . . Grow . . . 

Awaken to Life in Christ with Active 
Catholic Thought, Demands Tidings Editor 

By MARY JOANN LINDENFELD 



Speaking in the vernacular, it's old 
news by now. The Press Forum was held 
a week ago Wednesday evening. 

But speaking as a Catholic college 
woman, that forum can never be old 
news. Social responsibility is never old 
news, and that was the subject of the 
forum. 

Acting as chairman was Fr. Thomas 
J. McCarthy, managing editor of The 
Tidings. Speakers from each of the Cath- 
olic colleges were present: Valerie Price, 
Marymount; Kay Letts, Immaculate 
Heart; John Hopkins, Loyola, and Betsy 
Knieriem, Mount St. Mary's. Cathy Ed- 
wards, press club president at the Mount, 
welcomed the group. 

In his opening speech, Father McCar- 
thy stressed that our age is not in a 
crisis of decadence as so many sources 
would lead us to believe. We are in a 
crisis of growth, one of the most alive 
periods in history. 

Priest-Workers 

Breaking down these statements to 
national bounds, Father destribed the 
"Priest-workman" idea now being In- 
stilled into French clergy. French priests 
are leaving their rectories and are tak- 
ing Jobs in the mines and factories, 
where the minds of the laity can be 
molded and convinced of Christian prin- 
ciples. 

The situation is universal. But what 
are we doing about it here In America? 
Most of us are inclined to throw In the 
sponge, to bury our heads In the sand 
and to let the world go its merry way to 
despair. 

Citing examples of the lack of evident 
Catholic action on the part of Catholic 
college graduates, Father noted that not 
one reply, as far as he was able to dls- 
was made to the recent plea for 
legalization of euthanasia, "mercy kill- 
ing " 

I k|,(1 ( ollrpr (.rndn.il/ « 

"Where are the Catholic men and 
women who were the students In Cath- 
olic colleges ten years ago?" That's 
easy. They've faded into the dull grey 
. trround of their age and have ceased 
he hope of the Church for a 
changer! world, Father explained. 

The Church has new hope. She has the 
college men and women of today, the 



undergraduates of all the Loyolas, Im- 
maculate Hearts, Marymounts and 
Mount St. Marys in the nation. She has 
the future members of the self-sacrific- 
ing lay-apostolate of tomorrow. She has 
the future religious and» priests. 

Two Student Problems 

But in turn, these young people who 
are to be the doers for Christ and the 
bearer of Christ have two main prob- 
lems, according to Father McCarthy: 

1. Individual formation (You can't 
can't change the world until you've 
formed Christ within your own heart!) 

2. World re-formation (You must 
change the secularistic mileu into a 
Christian one! 

Individual formation — what does it 
call for? Hard work. Deliberate self- 
sacrifice and study. Reading on the 
college level of authors like Belloc, 
Chesterton, Dawson, and Leon Bloy is 
what we need to make the meaning of 
our faith a reality for us. Every time an 
issue rises against the faith we must 
rise to meet it. 

In our world, we need every ounce of 
Ingenuity we possess to build a bridge to 
bring Christ into the world. And unless 
we have love, for each other, that bridge 
will never be built. 

Looh tor Ijuwera 

As for college papers, they are miss- 
ing the boat by miles. They are out lo 
ing for the problems, while they should 
be looking for the answers. Problems are 
staring them In the face. 

True, student thought must be aron 
by collegiate papers. But how about the 
thought of the staff ? I thinking 

so that their articles will be filled with 
fascination for the can 
answer is obvioim. Tin i,.,,iody— to 
change ourselves "Immediately 
sooner." What wp aro now, we will be 
In an Intensified form ten years from 
now. We must prow In and de- 

velop into martyrs for martyrs may bo 
needed in our own country. 

Ideas are o in 

college to gel 

the Church could - secular- 

ism could be wiped ou ,, a te 

secularism I* ,, IH| . 

blllty. It is th< , , lch 

Catholic college man and woman. 



March 4, 1 949 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 




By Adelaide Spuhler 



Snatch the umbrellas, grab the bath- 
ing suits, wax the skis, we're in the 
midst of that delightful, unpredictable, 
exciting March weather. It's getting so 
that you have to carry along a satchel 
to be prepared for all these meteorolog- 
ical changes. George Washington's birth- 
day found thoughtful Mount scholars 
spread about the town. Kathy Ashe and 
Rosemary Schuler gained freckles and 
a pinkish glow from the beach. Nancy 
Parnin finally had a legitimate use for 
the ever-present ski hat, skiing natur- 
ally! Other sorry ones spent a frustrated 
day at home doing assignments and 
consumed with spring fever. 

Days of '49 

To the Sophs, golden cheers and rough 
hurrahs. There's nothing like a costume 
dance to melt hostility and promote 
friendship. Mary Alice Ott and Ray 
made a charming couple as, of all things, 
barber poles. Marian Clark and sister 
Anne, had the distinction of having their 
dates come all the way from Arizona for 
the dance. Rosie Bachand and Kenny 
added to the atmosphere as a can-can 
girl and a cowboy respectively. Joyce 
Pinnock, valiant frontier hausfrau, and 
Tommy Ragan, tough bartender, sup- 
ported Sutter's mill. Mary Connolly, a 
very becoming gold nugget, and her 
grinning date did several neat "aleman 
left's" about the floor. Rosemarie Torres 
and Johnny carried on the theme, she 
as flashing senorita and he as ? Witty 
Cathy Edwards, belle from below ze 
border, blinked lashes at sinister Robin 
Grode, a dice jugglin' gambler. And a 
special nugget is cast at Shirley Zerkie 
for spending long hours promoting this 
most successful of dancing lessons. 



Miss Sally Parker 
Offers P.E. Courses 

Miss Sally Parker, regularly seen on 
the basketball court below St. Joseph's 
Hall is the newest member of the 
Mount's P.E. department. Besides di- 
recting archery and gym classes. :> 
Parker also teaches Principles of Physi- 
cal Education and The Program of Or- 
ganizing Sports, which have been added 
for a P.E. minor. Members of the classes 
Include Huguette Hery, Helene Knapp, 
Eleanor Kellehcr. Mary Ellen Likins, 
June McLaren, Yvonne Mazy, Barbara 
O'Callaghan and Maureen Trounce. 

Originally from Brawlcy. California, 
Parker graduated from Our Lady 
of Peace Academy, San Diego, where 
she knew Sister Alice Marie. She has 
Uught at Brawl, v High School and Jun- 
ior College and at Laguna Beach High 
School She is now working for her mas- 
ters degree in P.E. at UCLA. For pastime 
Parker plays in the Women's In- 
dustrial League for Lockheed as left 
center guard, with games at Chapman 
College every Thursday night. 

The now gym teacher enjoys teaching 
at the Mount for two reasons: she feels 
at home with the f Saint Jos- 

eph of Carondelet, and her small cla> 
are very cooperative. When basketball 
Is organized, she will coach the van 
for intercollegiate competition. 



II' T..I--- .in. I Hero-Worship 
Heroes of the dance were the hand- 
some sheriffs and their dates: Dan and 
Elaine Moore, Marian Clark and her 
Bob, and Gen de Grood and ever present 
George. Teresa McGuire and date gave 
charm, she in her Grandmother's wed- 
ding dress. Mary Lou Hart, a demure 
be-pantalooned miss, and Pat Lyons, 
were a gracious old fashioned couple. 
Mono Carmony, a slinky slave girl, (I 
guess they brought them in to count 
the gold) was seen flitting sylph-like 
about the hall. Jeanne Fry, Jim Davy, 
Rosemary Mikulich, John Hopkins, Doris 
Haulman, Nat Rohe, John Malone, Kay 
Williams and Chuck Taylor, Ellen Mur- 
phy, Mary Jensch and Oscar, Marilyn 
Yee and Bob Toy, Rita Custado and 
Philip Cubilla . . . were seen gaily leap- 
ing up and down to the sprightly music 
and adding their own imaginative cos- 
tumes to the joy of the evening. 

Jabberwooky 

More rings and more starry eyes. Mar- 
ny Connolly and Matt Brady join the 
ranks. The maneuvering of this solemn 
feat goes to Matt's ecstatic cousin Phyl- 
lis Kirby. Got any more cousins hanging 
around? Gerry Cassutt, the most avid 
of all Notre Dame admirers, is now 
attached permanently to that noble in- 
stitution by her engagement to Harry 
Monahan of the SCHOLASTIC. Good! 
We have been asked to find out who 
the tall good-looking redhead was that 
escorted Marianne, Interracial Week, 
DeCoursey to dinner last week. 

Librarian Mrs. Mercer reports the fol- 
lowing: A page in the Main Library 
recently received a request for two books, 
both by the same student. They were 
Ahearn's "How to^ Commit a Murder," 
and Humphreys' "How to Choose a Ca- 
reer." 



Holidays Seen as Chaotic 
Deadlines for View Staff 

At least once last Tuesday every 
Mount student was silently happy that 
George Washington had been born. Their 
joy, however, stemmed not so much 
from patriotic reasons as from the reali- 
zation of a holiday, those rare twenty- 
four hour periods which occur not fre- 
quently enough for any pursuer of the 
arts. 

The View staff, being normal as re- 
gards all forms of study, also rejoiced 
at the thought of a justifiable period of 
scholastic inertia. Their joy soon turned 
to remorse. Why, you ask? Suddenly 
they realized that the inevitable had 
happened. That Tuesday was deadline 
day. 

Slight indignation, directed at Mr. 
Washington himself, arose But realizing 
that the man in question was several 
years their elder, all indignants suc- 
cumbed. The problems still existed Wed- 
nesday became deadline day. What hap- 
•I on Thursday? Chaos, friends, 
r chaos, as news stories sailed and 
features flew and "heads" roamed around 
looking for their ownei 

Holidays, we love them! But please, 
no more on alternate Tuesdays. 



Reasons for Study 
Of Languages Given 

Dr. Margaret Schemel, head of the 
Foreign Language Department, Lincoln 
Memorial University, answers the ques- 
tion, "Why study foreign languages" in 
a feature in the "Blue and Gray:" 
"1. They provide an almost unequalled 
means of approach to the attainment of 
the much-to-be-desired spirit of toler- 
ance and of world-citizenry in our pres- 
ent-day state of world-wide confusion. 
As a nation we have long erred in not 
preparing enough men and women to 
understand the major languages that are 
different from our own. 
"2. They provide, through the study of 
foreign literatures, a better comprehen- 
sion of the development of our own cul- 
ture and history. 

"3. The practical uses to which a knowl- 
edge of foreign languages may be put 
are no longer visionary in a world where 
time and space have almost been elimin- 
ated. Some of the areas in which pre- 
vious study of the foceign languages is 
requisite are: 

I a ) . Business — Many representatives 
of American industries and business 
firms are needed for positions in Europe 
and Latin America. 

(bl. Travel in foreign countries (Cuba 
is, for example, only 90 minutes from 
the U. S.l ) 

(c). Social Sen-ice (Among the for- 
eign-born in many American cities or in 
regions where there are minority 
groups). 

(d). Scientific studies on the graduate 
level. 

( e ) . Study abroad. 

(fl. Diplomatic or other government 
services abroad and in our immigration 
offices at ports of entry. 

(g). Secretarial work (in U. S. import 
firms or those having offices in foreign 
countries.) 

(h). Teaching of foreign languages in 
high schools and colleges. 

(i). Air-service (Commercial trans- 
portation companies require some kni 
edge of foreign languages of stewards 
and stewardesses if they fly to foreign 
ports i 

( j i . Translation service. 

( k ) . Librarian's work. 

ill. Military services abroad ( in occu- 
pied countries). 

'I They provide an enjoyable and profit- 
able use of leisure time for those whose 
reading of literature in a foreign lan- 
guage or whose contacts with foreign- 
speaking people will not end with lan- 
guage study in the classroom." 



Tickets Please . . . 

Bus Drivers Add Fun, 
Spirit to Mounters 

From the radio's most versatile 
comedian to the sedate businessman, the 
words "bus driver" usually brings to 
mind the same image. He is a man at 
odds with the world, who spends lus 
leisure time thinking up sarcastic re- 
marks to throw at innocent supporters 
of the local transit line. 

Mount students have discovered, how- 
ever, that there still exists three noble' 
souls whose seats behind the steering 
wheel have not rendered them scornful 
to all who enter their domain. Walter 
and Howard Sibell and Arnold Bullinger 
have managed to retain their good na- 
tures in spite of the demands placed 
upon them by day student and boarder 
alike. 

The Sibell brothers constantly confuse 
the majority of the students who cannot 
tell them apart. Hence, Howard is fre- 
quently approached with, "Will you wait 
a minute more, Walter?" Walter on the 
other hand, is apt to hear, "Howard, may 
I have a twenty-ride ticket?" Yet they 
seem to take it all as part of the fun of 
such family resemblance. 

Arnold has the distinction of wielding 
the Mount's biggest and best bus (just 
ask him!). He takes great pride in his 
five - year, especially-designed-for-moun- 
tain-climbing charge. Arnold has been 
seen giving it a periodical bath. In addi- 
tion, several edicts have been issued re- 
garding the manner in which its riders 
treat this blue master of the highway. 

All three of our campus personalities 
arc boarders. Walter and Howard live in 
the house behind the Faculty Hall 
Whereas Arnold and Mrs. Bullinger con- 
duct quarters in St. Joseph's Hall. 

Riders on Walter's regular route have 
missed him, since he recently suffered a 
back injury. All students, however, join 
in wishing him a speedy recovery. 



You have no right to await events, as 
do those who have no faith. Events await 
you. 

Cardinal Suhard The Meaning of God. 



Why do our efforts often wind up in 
mediocre results, or even complete fail- 
ure? Because we had counted mainly on 
our own strength instead of on super- 
natural means. 

The Meaning of God. 



Lent's too Long 



Deenie: (Dateless on the night of the 
Gold Rush Ball i : "All men are toads! 
Do you want to join the 'All men are 
Toads Club, Sister?" " 

Dean of Resident Students: "I'm a 
charter member." 

Deenie: "Oh! And look what happened 
to you." 



Lent may be too long, but here's one 
way to shorten it. Now it begins, you 
say. another sermon. But wait — of course 
Lent is long. Forty days is a long time 
to sit home from shows, dances, bridge 
games, and do nothing. But here's a 
little hint on how to shorten Lent (and 
your time in Purgatory. I Do some re- 
ligious reading. Oh no. you say, not those 
spiritual books that are full of involved 
moral suggestions. Yes, you're right, not 
those. Interesting books that are real 
and alive and that start those thought 
processes churning. Books Uki 
Storey Mountain, a saga of a young man 
with a great deal of intelligence who is 
searching for something that he ulti- 
mately finds. Books like I'n. st\\ orkmau 
in Germany; \t (h.- End >.f the Santa 

IV Trail; The <ilor> of Thy People; 
Tin- Admirable ll.ul ..I Mary by St. 
John Bud 

Yes, Lent's too long, but it won't be 
if you don't just give up — grow up. 

— Kathleen O'Rourke 



Resident Students Don 
Costumes, Enjoy Life 

So you envy a boarder's life! 
W. 11. you might! But come see for 
'self. Take a glimpse with us into a 
typical week in the Residence Hall. 

Monday: "Another week! What hap- 
pened to the last one? We were just get- 
ting a good start." 

lay: Scene: Room 303. Carol bolts 
in, frothing at the mouth. Betsy, fearing 
a severe case of hydrophobia or mild 
hysteria caused by recent exams, pins 
her down. Carol waves her arms wildly, 
points to the white foam and sputters, 
"Le'me up! This is toothpaste— laundry 
day — no water!" 

Wednesday: Social night and the In- 
evitable wail, "Which class has social 
night, and what do we have to wear?" 
"Kiddies Night," "Famous Couples," or 
"Chapeau Night" all make for last-min- 
ute scrambling to borrow bizarre acces- 
sor]' 

Thursday: "Have I got assignments! 
I'm going to spend this weekend getting 
caught up." ( "Need a fourth for bridge ? 
Well, only for a half hour — I have study- 
ing to do, you kno.. 

Friday: "Is anyone taking the station 
wagon down to Westwood tonight? 
Where are my ice skates? Which show 
are • g?" 

Saturday: "This is certainly different 
irday nights at home! Anyway, 
I finished my washing and Ironing." 

Sunday: "Who wants to go for a 
walk?" (varied in summer by "Let's go 
up on the sundeck and take a sunbati 

Evening is filled with Jack Benny, as- 
signments, letter-writing, and food from 
boarders who went home for the week- 
end. 

we're boarders, and we wouldn't 
trade for all the gold at the Gold Rush 
Ball! 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



March 4, 1949 



View Points Wanted: Apostles to Relieve Cardinal Mindszenty Present Tense 



Dear Editor, 

Why must The View be content to set- 
tle on its laurels of being judged All- 
Catholic in the collegiate journalistic 
field, which can't amount to much unless 
View readers read the paper, like it, talk 
about articles in it that provoke their 
thoughts, and then think and draw their 
own conclusions. 

True, The View has many good points, 
and I also know that the staff and con- 
tributors are few, and publication is 
often. I know, too, that the staff and its 
advisors, are unselfish with their time 
and efforts. 

To give one of the good points: I no- 
' ticed that in the last issue of The View 
were several personality sketches which 
I enjoyed very much. I wish there were 
more of them, for they give the paper a 
personal touch. But then, I think that 
"Present Tense" should be omitted. It is 
well-written and digested, but by the 
time the paper is printed, the news is old. 
Opinions on controversial subjects are 
good, such as The Tidings carries. Why 
couldn't world news be covered by dif- 
ferent writers, or even one, who would 
insert the Catholic viewpoint into the 
news. True, a point is — where are we to 
get the writers? I feel that if students 
like to read their paper, some will like 
to write for it. 

What do you think? 

Sincerely yours, 

Frances Formaneck 

Dear Editor, 

In behalf of the NFCCS Relief Commis- 
sion, we'd like to thank the student body 
of Mount Saint Mary's College for its 
splendid co-operation throughout the 
Student Relief Drive. It will be gratify- 
ing to note that Mount Saint Mary's to- 
tal was $2200, giving an average of $6 
per student. The Mount was second to 
Marymount — who obtained $9 per stu- 
dent. The drive would not and could not 
have been a success without the help of 
each student. As you can see it is always 
the individuals that put a campaign over 
the top. 

To know that their college was back- 
ing them in their work so wholeheartedly 
gave those students on the Relief Drive 
committee both joy and encouragement. 

Thank you again for your hard work 
in "helping to change the world." 

Gene Tighe — President NFCCS of 

Southern California 

Estelle Zehngebot — Student Relief 

Drive Chairman 



Advance in Retreat 

eat: "A few days withdrawal 

from worldly affairs for 
solitude, meditation, and 
amendment of life. 

St. Francis 
If your retreat has been a succc 
it should fit the above defin 
and you should be able to answer 
" to each question given below. 
Retreat: 
1. Did I earnestly try to withdraw 
myself from all worldly things, or 
did I go to the movies, etc? 
2 When Father was speaking in the 
tape], did I sneak a few more 
chapters from my book ? 
3. Did I snap at my room-mate or my 
family during those three precious 
days? 

II make . re short visits 

And maybe some 
long ones too? 
• H l to break myself 

of thai Uy bad habit? Of 

that sinful h;. 
6. Am I c,nine; to he more kind in 
Bpeech, more patient, more hum- 
lie away 

".g th- 
en my will a. 

II I mal i my 

pa 

myself to 

iiear- 




Courtesy of Hungerford 
Pittsburgh Post Gazette 



As the Communistic sea rose around 
Cardinal Mindszenty, he held and, by 
his example, continues to hold the cross 
of Christ above water. His example of 
courage can not be submerged nor can 
that of the two young attorneys, they 
were 22 and 25 years old, who convicted 
him. • 

Offer your Lenten prayers and acts of 
self-sacrifice in reparation for the suf- 
fering caused by these two men who are 
not much older than we, and for strength 
to become bold apostles to carry on the 
Cardinal's mission of love. 



"The main reason I'm here is that I 
don't believe in co-education. I tried it; 
but I came here, because I could study 
better." 
Barbara Galen, sophomore. 

"I think it has advantages and disad- 
vantages. If I were fully convinced of 
co-educational schools, I would be going 
to one now. But girls get better rounded 
views of subjects and current events in 
co-educational classes, as men and wom- 
en are concerned with them in different 
ways." 



We must never leave the cross aside when we search for Christ. 

The Meaning of God. 

Of Course the Mount Needs a Smoking Room 

It isn't a sin to smoke. Go ahead. It's relaxing if you have already formed the 
habit. Use a cigarette as a social prop, if you want to. You're old enough to make 
your own decisions. All of the other colleges, even most of the Catholic ones, have 
smoking rooms. Why shouldn't we? It isn't a sin to smoke. 

Smoking isn't a sin but it isn't sanctifying. Christ called each of us to be saints, 
to be perfect. Sanctify is impossible without sacrifice. If you feel that you must 
smoke, that it isn't injurious to your health or that of your children in the future; 
wouldn't you be growing in sacrifice and holiness if you gave it up just during the 
hours that you spend at the Mount? 

"By this time I had managed to get myself free from all the habits and lux- 
uries that people in the world think they need for their comfort and amusement. 
My mouth was at last clean of the yellow, parching salt of nicotine." 

— Thomas Merton, Seven Storey Mountain 



Yes Wins . . . 

Catholic Co-education Supported by Students 

"WHAT DO YOU THINK OF CATHOLIC COLLEGE CO-EDUCATION?" was 
the question raised among Mount students, and they make the following replies: 
Mary Alice Connors, sophomore. 

"I don't think it makes much difference whether a college is co-educational or 
not, because you can study whether men are around or not." 
"Dee" Yrlgoyen, freshman. 

"I think it's the way to run a school. 
But for studying, it's better to go to a 
girl's school. That's why I'm here." 
Patricia Tyler, junior. 

"I think it works out both ways." 
Lonnie Schell, freshman. 

"It's here to stay. No school should be 
without it." 
Shirley Zerkle, sophomore. 

"I do think it's better because in the 
world women won't deal just with wom- 
en. The reason I am going here is to get 
a Catholic education. But there should 
be a Catholic college which is co-educa- 
tional in the state. Co-education con- 
forms with the old adage, 'Variety is the 
spice of life'." 
Erica Orth, junior. 

"I'm all for it. I came from a co-edu- 
cational high school and liked it." 
Mary Yiirich, senior. 

"I definitely think we should have it. 
There wouldn't be so many mixed mar; 
riages if the girls and boys could get 
together more. There would be a lot 
more students of college age going to 
Catholic colleges." 
I." ii i Hardeman, junior 

"I approve of college co-education, be- 
cause the girls would tend to be more 
-groomed for the boys and >. 
a Also, scholastic competition would 
be good." 
M:ir\ Ii n-i h. • uior. 

"I don't approve of it. Scholaatically, 
best colleges in the United States 
are not co-educational. Men and women 
psychologically arrive at knowledge at 
different times and in different ways. 
But I do advocate separate colleges on 
the same cam) 
\nn Spauldlnf, freshman. 

lea But I'm goin; 
girls' college because then any 

■■s close 
■ 
i». mir.- Plonk 1 1 -.an. 

a good thing, but it's good that 
they hn- trior kind, too; i 

id have a < <>nal 

n the An 'hough." 

1 V\ i.ng, senior. 

"I think ifrful It's a good 

to have the girls become accus- 
tomed to having the men around and 
versa." 
nor Kill' hi r. freshman. 



GatHfLuA GaSiou&el 

Around and round it goes, where It 
stops not even your columnist knows. 
The Carousel is starting up . . . hop on. 
Bronco Kicks 
A new addition to the editorial page of 
the Santa Clara is a very intelligent 
crossword puzzle. It takes a good set of 
encyclopedias to fill in all the blanks. 
ArtWork 
Outstanding picture* in the January is- 
sue ol The Tereslan were of some of the 
Teresians frolicking in the snow. It 
looked as though these Missourites were 
surprised to see so much snow. We 
thought California was the only place 
where snow is fictitious matter. 
Christophers 
From The Mountain Echo comes a 
vivid editorial on the Christopher Move- 
ment. It is a noteworthy, timely and 
extremely well written article by Ed 
O'Connell. Copies of the article are going 
to be sent to each of the 4,000 Knights of 
Columbus Councils throughout the coun- 
try. In that way the potent message 
tained in the editorial will reach i 

• thohc men. The last two para- 
graphs are as follows: "Will you take 
mand of a regiment in the struggle ? 
You must choose one side or the other. 
There is no middle path. It would be 
■ to choose now, for the conflict will 
not go on forever." 

tanooa!!) 
• an't begin to describe It but If 
anyone has a spare fifteen minutes come 
November 18 issue of the 
Mountain I < ho and laugh for yourself. 
Can't \\ 
Mount Beats Loyola (First Half) ; 



The armistice signed by Israel and 
Egypt is a step toward pence in the 
Holy Land. Israeli victories have also 
paved the way for similar pacts with 
other Arab states. 

The Senate Labor Committee, on ] 
February 24, ended its public hearings 
on the Truman labor bill. This bill, if 
passed by the House, will replace the 
Taft-Hartley Law with a modified 
Wagner Act. The chief points of con- 
tention in the Taft-Hartley Law are 
over injunctions in strike emergencies, 
methods of operation of the National 
Labor Relations Board, and the closed 
shop. 

The United States issued a formal 
protest note against Bulgaria's arresting 
of 15 Protestant pastors. President Tru- 
man and other state officials had writ- 
ten similar protests during the trial and 
after the sentencing of Cardinal Minds- 
zenty. 

The Nobel committee of the Nor- 
wegian Party, which distributes the 
annual Nobel Peace prizes, lists col- 
umnist Drew Pearson, Mrs. Eleanor 
Roosevelt, President Juan Peron of 
Argentina and his wife Eva, and Presi- 
dent Karl Renner of Austria among its 
24 candidates for the 1949 prize. 

General "Ike" Elsenhower has been 
recalled to active duty as 'principal mill 
tary adviser" to President Truman. Gen- 
eral Eisenhower Is expected to Straighten 
out the mess made in plans for 
tlon of the armed forces. He is taking 
leave from Columbia University for 
seven or eight weeks, 

— Mary Alice Connors. 






Although the public opinion polls have 
been questioned and, some think, dis- 
proved, the finality of a census has not 
been attacked. In Februarys Catholic 
Digest, authors Corker and Tough (sym- 
bolic names?) ask, "Why No Religion in 
the U. S. Census?" Arguments are made 
opposing the census bureau, which "ap- 
pears to think that whether or not God 
is in your home is a question as unim- 
portant as that about pet cats." 

The wanderlust that comes with the 
singing of the ballad, "Far Away Places" 
need not go unsatisfied. Board the ma- 
jestic old river boat on the March Holi- 
day cover and take a trip through its 
pages of the saga of Old Man River. 

In the same issue is a report n 

land, of interest to St. Pali 
in college. 

The "Emerald Isle" also sparkles in 
February's Atlantic undei the illuminat- 
ing pen of one Orangeman, G. B. Shaw. 
As a British Bubji i ands 

during the anthem", Shaw, in ' 
Eternal and External", argues ac. ■ 
Ireland's independence, which \ 
make it a 'fairway open to enem; 
vasion". Atlantic- |„g.i 

by the Olympic champion, Arnold Lunn 
would excite any ski club member. And 
creative writers, "The Reading and V 
ing of Short Stories" I 
lived". 

The Review oi Politics, published by 
the graduate political 
of Notre Dame, contains an essay on 
Political Philosophy of F D. Roosevelt", 
subtitled. "A Challenge to 
Author Rossiter urges phll 
torlans, political si 
choanalyMx to p 
litical thought so thai | 
tions will know what I 
believed. 

For more prose, a digest of Catholic] 
articles can ,„,„.,, 

Today, under the title, "Notables of the 
Quotable Press". 

Poetry is ai canted 
and "Thoughts 

excellent retreat n 

Mao Lou Ha 



Loyola Beats Mount ( Finally i: 

I Headline on the sportl page ,,f Mount 

Saint Mary's ' .limits 

burg, Marylai 

din:, I Minds/, nl> 
The mod 
was the mil numerous discussions 

at Cathol,. , coast 

nly decision that i 
without doubt was thir 
"Watch and Pray" 

— Kathleen O'RourkS 



March 27 

JCSA 

Communion 

Breakfast 




••' >v 



/\ 



f 4jew 



March 27 
Alumnae- 
Fashion 
Show 



Published bv Students of Mount Saint Mary's College 



Volume IV 



Los Angeles, Calif., March 17, 1949 



Number 13 



Experiments of Cancer Research Department 
To Be Shown to Boyer Foundation Members 

Boycr Cancer Foundation members and their friends will see the cancer research 
training facilities at Mount St. Mary's when they meet March 22 for a dinner on 
campus. 

Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Pollia will attend with their daughter, Muriel, who is known 
to many science students at the college for her lectures on arrangement of scientific 
papers. Miss Margaret Thurber, Dr. 
Pollia's research assistant and instruc- 
tor at the Mount will also be present. 
Dr. Pollia heads the unit at the Mount. 
Among the other guests are Max 
Felix and Victor Rossetti, directors of 
the Foundation, and Dr. and Mrs. Fran- 
cis D. Griffin (Irene Dunne). 



NSA Congress to Meet 
At University of Illinois 
August 24 to September 2 

University of Illinois was selected by 
the staff of the U.S. National Student 
Association as the site of the second 
annual Student Congress. 

Dates of the Congress are August^4 
to September 2. 

Final negotiations are now under way 
between NSA's staff and the University 
of Illinois administration at I'rbana. 
Students to Evaluate Progress 

expected that more than l.'iO stu- 
dent leaders from colleges and univer- 
• s throughout the country will attend 
the Congress to evaluate the pro;, I 
and pull' us of NSA for the preceding 
year and establish its program and poli- 
cies for the following year. 

"Illinois was selected because its fa- 
i ihties are the most adequate," said Ted 
Harris, NSA President. It was not pos- 
sible to obtain the Union Building at 
Michigan, dorm space was limited at 
Minnesota, and NYU was nut centrally 
enough located. 

Congress Time Increased 

The period of the Congress has been 
Increased from live to nine days In oi 
to eliminate sessions which have mn into 
the early morning, and to insure ai 
quatc discussion and full orientation 

The in planning 

the details ot thl 

specific information will be announced 
soon. 

Helen Connolly. 1947 student body 
[dent, attended the NSA organiza- 
tional meeting in. December, 1946. Re- 
turn DeCoursey, student bi lent 
m 1948, was present at a Constitutional 
Convention during the summer of I'M 7 
Last August Gloria Padilla. junior, rep- 
resented Mount st Mary's at the I 
annual Student Congress, 
student Maj Ittend 

The student body plans ti 
travel fund tl 

to tl 'lion in ■ 

how -ident, Marj- 

< I'Hanlon ha 
that a Mount who lives in the 

travelling thl um- 

mcr will be able to attend 



Science Club Plans 
Field Trip to Desert 

ice eluii members and the botany 
class are planning ' iave 

desert f. itudy vegeta- 

tion in di 

The group will li I 

11 22. and wit) be home 

Mary Blatz that evening Satin 
they \wii study plant 

vent climatic 
conditions on plant growtl ■Ian 

to return to the Mount late Satu- 
afternoon bringir, 
flowers and plants with them. 



Mary Janney Chosen 
To Attend Convention 
In Chicago in May 

At the last NFCCS meeting. Mary 
Janney, Mount sophomore, was elected 
regional treasurer of the organization. 

She was also selected by the Student 
Council to represent Mount St. Mary's 
at the national convention of NFCCS to 
be held in May in Chicago. 

Besides these two distinctions, Mary 
also serves as publicity chairman for the 
student body. 

At the same meeting, Louise Powers, 
junior class president, was appointed co- 
secretary of the Mary's Hour commit- 
tee. Louise will combine minutes taken 
at all subcommittee meetings and be pre- 
pared to present them to the Archbishop. 
NFCCS is handling publicity for Mary's 
Hour this year which will be held Sun- 
day, May 1, in the Coliseum. 



Yearbook Editor Asks Aid 
In Soliciting Advertising 

Lois O'Connell, editor of the school 
yearbook. The Mount, has announced 
that work on the book is progressing 
rapidly. 

Informal snapshots were accepted un- 
til recently, and advertising will be 
handled until the first of April 

Students are asked to pay their $5.00 
to members of the circulation staff as 
soon as possible. 



Tickets On Sale Now 
For Pennario Concert 

iard Pennario. pianist, who has 
appeared at the Mount several times, 
will appear in concert at the Philhar- 
Ic Auditorium. Tuesday evening, 
Mai Mr. Pennario has given re- 

ntals at Carnegie Hall and appeared as 
^t with the Los Angeles Philhar- 
enver Sympony and Cincinnati 
Symphony Orchestras. 

■ his recital at Carnegie Hall, Mr. 

i.ano was hailed as one of the best 
\nodern pianists. He has received very 

• rable reviews from such critics as 
Robert Bagar ol The N™ York World, 
and Olln Downs of The New \ orll To 

Tickets for his recital are on sale at 
all California Music Company offices and 
at the Behymer Box Office. 



Tin- student bod] 


and 


(acuity 


ev- 


tend their sympathy 


t.. 


Stater Tim- 


oth\ on the death of 


her mother 


and 


to Alice Kraemer on 


ith of her 


grandmother and promise 


prayers 


for 


them. 










Bulldozers reduce hill as building on Mount swimming pool progresses. 

When a Dream Becomes a Reality . . . 

Bulldozers Begin Excavating Mountainsides 
For Building of New Mount Swimming Pool 

Bulldozers snorted away at the north campus hills last Friday to begin excava- 
tion for the Mount's long-awaited swimming pool. Present plans promise that it 
will be finished early in May. 

The finished pool will be 75 feet by 35 feet, and will range in depth from three 
feet to ten feet. Two diving boards will be installed, one three meters high for 
accomplished divers, and one lower for 



neophytes. 

Heated water will splash against blue 
tiled sides. Comfortable dressing rooms 
and showers will stand at the west side 
of the pool, with rooms provided for 
guest swimmers. 

The WAA board announces that all 
those students holding athletic cards 
may use the pool. Paddock Construction 
Company has contracted with the col- 
lege for the pool. 



Hundred Club Adds Members 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Custedo (Rite Custado) 
Mrs. John .1. McLnono (Peggy McLoom- > 
.Mr. and Mrs. Charles Czuleger (Mar- 
garet Ann Czuleger) 
Beginners of the Hawaiian Island Fund 
Maria Carol and Charlotte Agular 



National Student Group 
Schedules Topics for 
Five Broadcasts 

Working with the National Student 
I ion, the Columbia Broadcasting 
'em's education department is plan- 
nine to present a live coasl 
coast broadcasts entitled "You and the 
Campus". 

Topic - 'Social Life". 

"Students and the 'world outside' ", "Ex- 
tra-Curricular Activities", "Student Gov- 
ernment". 

Time: 11:45 PST. March 17. 
I'm., ip.mts: DICK HEGGIE, student 
the University of California and 
NSA national vice president on Student 
Life will discuss "Extra-Curricular Ac- 
tivities" on March 17. This program 
originates in Chicago. 

Other topics will be discussed by 

NSA's national president, former presi- 

and representative to U. S. Com- 

Also participating 

is the chairman of NSA's Pennsylvania 

regional human relations clii 

mmeatator: Dwight Cooke, of the 
CBS Public Affairs Staff, will conduct 
the discussion-type broadcasts. 



Former Mount Students to 
Receive Religious Habit; 
Others Recite First Vows 

On Saturday. March 19, at St. Mary's 
Academy, 28 postulants will receive the 
habit of the Sisters of St. Joseph of 
Carondelet, and 26 novices will n 
their first vows. 

Included among the postulants will be 
five former Mount students: Dorothy 
O'Callaghan, '47. Barbara Gunning, a 
ner member of this year's graduat- 
ing class; Barbara Sanborn, junior, and 
Barbara Dugan and JoAnne Larkin, who 
completed their freshman year. 

Former students who will make their 
profession are Sister Raymond 
Mary (Barbara Brunsman). Sister Mary 
Louis (Barbara Markeh. and Sister Rose 
Agnes (Mary Kay Haskins). Sister Mary 
Bemadette (Henrietta Van Strieman), 
will also recite her first vows. 

Sally Lovelace, a member of this 
year's freshman class, entered the order 
of St Joseph in February and will re- 
ceive the habit in August. 






Page Two 



THE VIEW 



March 17, 1949 



Emmet Lavery, Playwright and Critic, 
Reviews Merton's "Seven Storey Mountain" 



The all-importance of the first impres- 
sion was brought home to his audience 
by Emmet Lavery, Catholic playwright 
and critic, in his address to the student 
body of Mount St. Mary's College, Tues- 
day, March 8. 

Reviewing Thomas Merton's autobi- 
ography, The Seven Storey Mountain, 
Mr. Lavery said that the over-all im- 
pression he derived from the book was 
that "Here is a great poet." He men- 
tioned strongly that our job is not to 
judge Merton, but to read him and 
listen to him and to try to learn from 
his spiritual trials and findings our own 
way to happiness and salvation. 

In describing Merton's first entry into 
a Catholic church during Mass, Mr. 
Lavery pictured the Corpus Christi 
church by Columbia University in start- 
ling first-hand detail. Mr. Lavery had 
visited the church himself and knew 
from boyhood the Father Moore who 



preached the "right sermon at the right 
time," and started Merton on the path' 
to Gethsemani Abbey. 

Speaking of Merton as a poet and an 
artist from birth. Mr. Lavery stressed 
that he was always looking for the cen- 
ter of things. This center he finally 
found in the mind of God, the only place 
he could find peace and happiness. Draw- 
ing a parallel 'between Merton's search 
and our own. Lavery explained in basic 
Christopher terms, that each of us is 
called to be saints — that we must save 
our souls in some particular vocation. 
There is only one vocation — that to 
sanctity. 

Summing up. Mr. Lavery stated that 
all do not believe in Merton, but they 
envy in him his orientation of the man 
according to the Will of God, and every- 
thing else being made to fall into proper 
place in his life. 



Students Teachers Visit 
Catholic High Schools 

Realizing the great need for Catholic 
lay teachers, Mount student teachers 
have arranged to visit high schools of 
the diocese in order to explain the pro- 
fession to prospective candidates. 

Schools already visited are: Sacred 
Heart, Marywood, and Flintridge. Mount 
students participated in a recent panel 
on vocations at Catholic Girls' High 
School. Margie Biggs acted as chair- 
man with Marilyn Wetzel speaking on 
education and home economics and Gen- 
evieve De Grood on science. 



Red Cross Concludes 
Campaign Activities 

Joan Storkan won the Red Cross prize 
for the best Red Cross slogan. It was, 
"Give of your luxuries that others may 
have the necessities." 

Mount St. Mary's Red Cross unit be- 
gan its fund campaign on March 7. Each 
student was notified by post-card which 
day she was to meet her representative 
at the Red Cross booth by the flagpole 
and contribute to this cause. 

Wednesday evening, March 9, the Red 
Cross unit sponsored a card party at 
which boarders played bridge and bingo. 

The campaign drive lasted until 
March 11. 



National Students 
Voted in American 
Council on Education 

MADISON, Wis., March 5.— The Uni- 
ted States National Student Association 
( NSA i was today notified that it has 
been voted to associate membership in 
the American Council on Education. 

NSA is the only student organization 
to hold membership in the Council . whii-h 
has been influential in the shaping of 
American education policies and prac- 
lires riiinn^ the past 30 years. 

NSA was also invited to send a repre- 
sentative to the Council's annual meet- 
ing in Washington, D.C. on May 6 and 7. 
Representing more than 800,000 stu- 
dents in 281 colleges and universities in 
tfnited States, NSA is also the only 
'■rganlzatimi < hl< h has been 
granted membership in the National 
■ ' ation Association and the U. S. 
Commission for UNESCO. 

Robert S. Smith, NSA's representative 
on UNESCO, was recently elected to 
i he executive committee of that body. 
NSA Is a non-partisan, non-sectarian 
intercollegiate organiza- 
ago to serve the 
■ if the United St.. 
and elr interests and 

fare. 

Recital Presented By 
Santa Monica Group 

H Jackson, program 
chairman of the Santa Monica Auxiliary 

I'ommittee of the ; 
Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra, pre- 
Mi Mark Weasel] and Mr Sher- 
man Storr In a morning concert [ 
• Incsday, March 0, in the I. I 
The:. re assi.it. 

nd has : 
the iim and Pulitzer awn 

' nn. Both Mr and 

Mr StOtT f\ri piano an^l theory 

at tin 



Tau Members Hold Dinner; 
Formulafe Easrer Trip Plan 

Members of Tau Alpha Zeta Sorority 
enjoyed an informal get-together and 
dinner at China Town last Sunday night. 

President Gen De Grood announced a 
donation to the Red Cross as the soror- 
ity's latest charitable work. 

A committee is working on details 
for an Easter vacation trip. Laguna 
Beach is the tentative destination. 



Student Council Meet Decisions 
Listed for Members of ASMSMC 

Several decisions were made at a re- 
cent Student Council meeting: 

The Music Club constitution was ap- 
proved and ratified. 

The student handbook was given to 
the sophomores as a class project, with 
the necessary revisions to be made by 
them before next year's publication. 

The WSSF, World Student Service 
Fund, is planning a variety show which 
will include all Southern California col- 
leges. In response to their request for 
delegates the Student Council will ap- 
point several members from the student- 
body to attend the meetings. 



Mary Krug, Mount Junior, 
Appointed to 'Mademoiselle' 
College Guest Board 

Mary Casilda Krug, Mount junior, has 
been appointed a member of "Mademoi- 
selle's" College Board. The appointment 
enables her to compete for a College 
Guest Editorship of Mademoiselle. 

Twenty Guest Editors, who are chosen 
from the College Board on the basis of 
three assignments given by the maga- 
zine during the year, will be brought 
to New York City for four weeks (June 
6 through July 1). They will help write 
and edit the annual August College issue 
and will be pi d trip transporta- 

tlon plus a regular salary for their work 
While in New York City, "Mademoi- 
ruesl Editors take part in a full 
calendar of a designed to give 

them a head start in their careers. These 
include personalized career guidance as 
■ill as interviews with top celebrltle 
' chosen fields, and trips to newspa- 
es, fashion workrooms, radio 
• s, agencies and printing 
plants. 

M ar' " a college board mem- 

nd has expressed 
the hope that there will be many more 
Mount n • ext year. 



ihwhile m 
life but mainly through the cross. 



-x>ks 

College Book Store 



Wmlwood 



AR. 



Demonstrations Given 
By Home Economists 

A demonstration in pastry cooking is 
scheduled for April 13 by the home eco- 
nomics department. It is one of a series 
planned by Sister Marguerite, head of 
the department, on various phases of 
cookery. 

Recently the Diamond Craft Company 
demonstrated waterless cookery, and 
Swift Company showed various methods 
in meat cookery. 



Parnassians Prepare 
Script for Assembly 

On April 26, the Parnassians will 
present the play Muck-a-Muck for the 
student assembly. Cast will include Ar- 
lene Russie, Eleanor Eagan, Alice 
Kraemer, Anna Marie Puetz, Kathleen 
O'Rourke, and other members of the 
club. 

At a recent meeting Gloria Nitrini 
was elected president of the Paranas- 
sians, succeeding Pat Reno who has left 
school to prepare for her June wedding. 
At the same time Arlene Russie was 
elected vice-president. 



Students Appreciate 
Interracial Week 

The end of Interracial Week rewarded 
students for prize-winning essays and 
poems entered in the Mount contest. 
Mary Joan Pappas. freshman R.N. from 
Phoenix, won first prize for her essay 
and Alice Kraemer, junior, student body 
secretary, took first place with her 
poem. Deenie Ibbetson, Rita McDon- 
ough, Rose Marie Torres, Jo Ann 
O'Brien, Barbara Hartman, and Ruby 
Mae Bunyard received honorable men- 
tion for their essays. 

Mary Joan' Pappas says of the week: 
"Interracial Week provoked many new 
thoughts for most of us and helped us 
revamp our old ideas. We all should 
realize now how much there is to be 
done to promote greater racial justice 
and try to live the program three hun- 
dred and sixty-five days each year, in- 
stead of seven." 

Alice Kraemer expressed thanks to 
everyone, especially Marianne De Cour- 
sey, chairman, for making Interracial 
Week the success it was. A vote of 
appreciation should be given to all those 
students who worked to promote Inter- 
racial Week. 

As a result of a raffle held during 
Interracial Week, the committee raised 
$60 which will be added to the Inter- 
racial scholarship fund. 



College students remember: "The more 
thou knowest, and the better, so much 
heavier will thy judgment be, unless thy 
life be also more holy." — Following of 
Christ. 



. . . "The Holy Ghost was waiting to 
show me the light, in His own light. 
And one of the chief means He used, and 
through which he operated, was human 
friendship." — Seven Storey Mountain, 
Thomas Merton. 



Koppos Plan Annual Show, 
Set May 7 Tentative Date 

New officers were elected at the last 
meeting of Kappa Delta Chi. Dede Hills 
was re-elected president. New vice-pres- 
ident is Anna Marie Puetz. Secretary 
and treasurer respectively are Joyce De- 
vine and Nancy Parnin. 

The main business discussed was the 
annual Kappa fashion show Tentative 
date set is May 7. Besides the fashion 
show there will be bridge, refreshments, 
and prizes. 



NSA Offers Outstanding Travel Opportunities 
To Europe and Latin America This Summer 



Among the outstanding summer study 
opportunities offered by NSA this sum- 
mer is a seminar in Latin literature, 
architecture, Roman history, and arche- 
ology to be conducted at Sorrento, Italy, 
August i to 28. Side trips from Sor- 
rento will include many trips to Rome 
and Naples to vjsit famous foreign and 
Italian artists. 

A special trip is prepared for students 
of history and literature to the Library 
of Benedetto Croce, and if possible, a 
meeting with this famous philosopher. 
Students of archeology will visit many 
excavations, including the new worki 
of St. Peter's Bsslllca. 

Tours Go North and South 

A Northern study-tour will visit Hol- 
land, England and Scandinavia, for two 
groups of 50 students. A Southern study- 
tour will spend fifteen days in France 
three weeks in Italy and a 
Switzerland. 

A special Scandinavian tour will a 
be made of Denmark, Sweden, Nor 
and Finland. 

Tentative arrangement, arc brine 
made for a study-tour of Mexico I'l 



are also well-advanced for a seminar at 
the University of Mexico for U.S. stu- 
dents. 

Work ( amps ( onduoted 

Worl ndui ted In Hol- 

land, Finland. Germany and Eastern 
Europe, and will be open to U S 
dents. 

In all the summer programs, depar- 
ture will be from Quebec on the ir.th or 
•10th of Juno, and return Will he to New 
York on the first week of s 



RARE OPPORTUNITY! 
STUDY . . . TRAVEL in 

SPAIN 

Castilian Group - Andalujian Group 

Basque-Catalan Group 

65 Days .... $975.00 

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Clocks and Jewelry 

35 Years Experience 



March 17, 1949 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 




K©"^£ 



By Adelaide Spuhler 



Joining the roar of tractors busily en- 
gaged in chewing up the neighboring 
hills Is the growl of our personal trac- 
tor doing the spade work for the swim- 
ming pool. Watching it wheel recklessly 
about the hill, and hang perilously over 
the edges, one wonders how it has stayed 
upright so long. With the swimming 
pool a reality Mount mermaidens are 
flexing their fins and brushing up on 
the intricacies of jacknives and flips. 
June McClaren will now have the oppor- 
tunity to show her living talent. Terry 
Phelps, Toni Tortonci, Marcella Ryan, 
Millicent Russell, and Pat Catalyne are 
investing in water wings, bullet proof, 
hole proof, water proof, and moth proof. 

In the World of Spurts 
Court happy Barbara O'Callaghan is 
wobbling about on a badly twisted ankle, 
the perfectly natural cause being an on- 
rushing basketball. Shouldn't play so 
rough. We hear that Mary Ishida is one 
of the stars on the city of Los Angeles 
W.A.A. team. Modestly she says "It's 
Just a league team." 

Barbara Galen returned, sunburned, 
muscle-weary, and happy from three 
days of skiing at Lake Arrowhead with 
Rita McDonough and Ellen Murphy. We 
are informed that Carol Sebastian is the 
only senior who has the energy to pull 
her aged bones together to face the 
fiends of the lower basketball court. At 
least there is one senior whom senility 
hasn't struck. 

Cluctts and Quacks 
Joann Musumeci sends in the s.o.s. 
that for one little, ml quarter 

she will give you an issue of that inter- 
esting little student mag, Concord, 
which is well written interesting, and 
timely Her constant cry: "Have a ( on- 
cord'.'" From our spies we hear that 
Gloria Hayes meets George for dinner 
every Friday night after the philhar- 
monic concerts, and that he works for 
an insurance company, and that he gave 
her a gold violin (pin that isi for Valen- 
tine's day This same informer tells us 
that Mary Cummlngs has become in- 
volved with the la ically one Pat 



McDermott of Loyola Law School, and 
that her week-ends are devoted exclu- 
sively to him, and that he is . . . fond of 
the Irish. 

Roommates Betsy Knieriem and Carol 
Gallagher are wondering who invaded 
the privacy of their boudoir and kindly 
left the vocation pamphlets "So You 
Want to Be a Nun?", "Why Not a Nurs- 
ing Sister," "Be a Missionary," "They 
Volunteered," etc. in obvious spots. 

Random Notes 

We hear that Katy Regan is starting 
a collection of broken lab glassware. 'Tis 
said that she has already a sizeable ar- 
ray in a dish pan under the sink in bac- 
teriology lab. Joan Storkan has 
a similar batch in the chem lab. Millie 
Lercb (which head has the Tonn. Zil 
Charbonneau, Mary Beth Baca I who 
finally christened her car "Frisky"). 
Mary Fran Sargent, Beenie Long, and 
Dr. Ellen Garrecht spent a recent week- 
end chugging about San Francisco's hills 
and restaurants. They are still recuper- 
ating. Claps for the juniors and their 
nostalgic entertainment. The Gloomer 
Girls were hilarious, and the perform- 
ances of Jean Russell. Louise Powers, 
and Marianne Becker were vastly en- 
joyed. 

The most striking case of academic 
devotion is that of Arleen Russie, Rosie 
Bachand and Joan Terpening who are 
taking a course in music at UCLA called 
"Highways and By-Ways of Music." The 
excruciating fact is that it is held every 
Sunday afternoon! 

Betty O'Brien is still talking about 
the wedding at which she was brides- 
maid and carried down the aisle (of all 
things i. two dozen yellow roses. Must 
have matched your hair hraiitifully. 
Classic Last \\ ords 

Scene Father Hanlon's Experimental 
Psychology class. Father Hanlon: Now 
picture in your mind a car with one 
wheel on the left side and four wheels 
on the right side. And then imagine it 
being driven by a horse. 

Azilda, greatly disturbed: But I just 
can't fit it in my mind! 

Advice: Try stretching it. 



Mail Time . . . 

Boarders Grin, Groan 
As Postman Cometh 

Will he make II ? 

Evei in morning classes or 

roams around the cafe listening for the 
familiar chugger-chugger-chugger and 
wondering whether the Ford will hold 
together up the hill 

Then spearheaded by Its warning. 

S Mail — No Riders." our link with 

the Outer World sputters and coughs up 

and unloads its trcasi 
from faraway places like Missoula 
salia. Honolulu, or even Azusa. 

The clamor >!• i he Mail- 

man's here!" and the expectant face 
Kay Knauf. Marilyn Yee. Leonita 
Browne, or Cristina Altamirano are 
enough testimony that the Mailman is 
easily the most popular man on campus 
between 0:30 and 10 00 a.m. 

Eager Mounters Impy Mwr Joyce 
Gisler. or Vera Wong offer to carry in 
packages as our Gray-Uniformed Friend 
smiles patiently and quietly completes 
his job. No word of complaint comes 
even when he Is left hoi, ling the bag, 
(gray, of coui 

rted by the n only ap- 

parent thought is. "Wonder if Mom 
WTOl U I don't get a letter TO- 

DAY . . . ." he seems nonetr 
understand that they keenly appreciate 
his six-day-a-week journey to bring 
news from home and friends. 

In the background, he hears the con- 



Miss Parker, Mr. Heremans Spur 

Archers, Fencers to Top Scores 

Mr. Jean Heremans, coach at the Hol- 
lywood Athletic Club, and fencing in- 
structor at tne Mount, guides the stu- 
dents of the elementary fencing class. 
While Huguette Hery is perfecting her ' 
lun;. Alice Connors and A 

rig are gaining mastery of the foil. 
Freshmen Virginia Brooks, Lucy Gui- 
moye, and Deenie Ibbetson are improv- 
ing steadily and providing competition 
the others. Lea O'Donnell, a member 
of the advanced class, acts as assistant 
to Mr. Heremans once a week. 

Although archery students are some- 
times bothered by the wind, they main- 
tain their consistency in hitting the 
hullseye. Connie Nichols, the outstand- 
ing "shot." is an example of "practice 
makes perfect." Vera Wong, Cynthia 
Luke. Betty Jane Flores, Bernie Go- 
Cuveia. and Pat Punn can now locete 
the target and hope some day to be as 
skillful as their instructor. Miss Parker. 



fusion in cafe With coffee cups and 
doughnuts clutched in hand (courtesy 
the Eusebiansi. boarders crowd around 
Sister Berenice as she sorts the mail: 
they "o-o-o-o" with delight or "ohhhh" 
in despair as letters flip on the counter. 
And once in a while, above the chat- 
ter, someone hears the faint chugger- 
chugger-chugger fading down the hill, 
and she thinks a quiet "thank you," ex- 
pressing what we all feel: 

Our Mailman has our untold gratitude 
— Special Delivery'! 

— Cathy Edwards 



Blind Spots, Images Stir 
Interest in Experiments 

What would your reaction be if your 
instructors suddenly passed out multi- 
colored strips of crepe paper? 

This very thing happened on a recent 
Monday afternoon as Father Hanlon de- 
cided to test the Experimental Psychol- 
ogy students for color blindness. Father 
expressed considerable surprise when all 
his students were able to distinguish the 
reds from the blues from the greens. 
Several members of the class even re- 
ported a look of disappointment on the 
instructor's face. No abnormalities in 
such a large class? 

Should anyone happen to wander into 
room 106 at the right moment, she 
might see 20-odd students staring blank- 
faced at two blots on white paper. Ac- 
cording to the textbook, if one blot be- 
comes invisible, the subject has "blind 
spots." Connie Rodee, the rebel of the 
class, immediately revealed that she saw 
four marks! Imagine, going through life 
without blind spots! 

Trying to picture a blue dog with six 
feet, members of the class were sore 
distressed recently. The present experi- 
ment, however, is a little more tangible. 
Two water tumblers are used, and over 
these a small object is suspended. The 
purpose is to get the tones, real and 
imaginary, which are produced. 

No doubt there will be one conscien- 
tious student who will bring to class her 
results: two broken water tumblers ac- 
companied by clashing tones! 



Irish or Not . . . 

St. Patrick Comes Alive 
In Newest Biography 

A vital story that takes St. Patrick 
out of the dim world of legend and 
makes him a breathing, praying, fight- 
ing "Irish" man is The Deer Cry by Wil- 
liam Schofield. 

Patrick's capture by invaders, his 
quiet years in Eirinn spent in tending 
sheep, praying, and learning to love the 
people of Eirinn. his escape to Gaul and 
his ordination, his return to the green 
island with six zealous companions and 
their dramatic victory over the Druid 
priests to win the Irish for Christ, high- 
light this believable portrait of "the 
man who was Ireland." 

You'll like the romance between Pat- 
rick's friend and the slave girl who was 
captured when he was; you'll like the 
sturdy men and the womanly women of 
Eirinn; you'll like The Deer Cry whether 
you're Irish and born on St. Patrick's 
day or whether your last name ends in 
"o," "i." or "ich." 



Irish Eyes Smile 
On Mount Colleens 

The lassies are having a day for them- 
selves! St. Patrick's day at the Mount 
sends everyone into day-dreams of the 
Emerald Isle, but there are still a few 
(hmmm!) who have a special right to 
the wearin' of the green. 

For those inquisitive about the merits 
of "Galway Bay," the O'Connor sisters 
Marylou and Katie are the ones to see. 
They have both been to Ireland and re- 
quire only a little encouragement to get 
that dreamy look in their eyes. 

Senior Katie Regan may not be quite 
so loquacious about her heritage, but 
need she be? With those Irish eyes e'er 
smiling and her green suit, she's always 
prepared for March 17. Student Body 
President Margie O'Hanlon, on the other 
hand, is always ready with a tale 
straight from the Blarney Stone. 

Colleen (is there a name more fit- 
ting?) Conlan clearly indicates the Hi- 
bernian element in the class of "52. 
Should Colleen ever need moral support 
in her love for the Irish, she can always 
rely on classmates Maureen Boylan, 
Sheila Lanigan and Monica Kilkelly. 

Junior Mary Lou Cassidy displays her 
fondness for all things green in her 
musical tastes. She is an avid Dennis 
Day fan and has a special weakness for 
his Irish renditions. It's rumored that 
his recording of "Clancy Lowered the 
Boom" occupies first place in the Cas- 
sidy Hit Parade. 

Miss Helen Bryan, instructor in Eng- 
lish at the Mount, has earned her nom- 
ination as the faculty's representative 
among the Mount's Hibernians. English 
majors have noted for some time her 
eagerness for this day to arrive, BE 
GORRA! 

But just how far can the leprechauns 
go? Just one week ago trigonometry 
students met with saddened hearts for 
their scheduled examination. When they 
received copies of the examination, how- 
ever, their hearts lightened. They found 
twelve of the hardest problems they had 
ever encountered, but they were typed 
in green! 



We spring from no race; we spring at 
them— so said a pugnacious Irishman. 



Daily Commuters . . . 

Cars and Busses Transport Day Students 
From Home Life to Mount Activities 

"Has anyone a car? I'm finished for the day, but there's no bus right now." 
This statement and its variations can be heard almost any time during class 
hours at the Mount. At tunes the plea of the day student Is answered, but frequently 
two or three dejected figures are seen "running" down Chalon Road. The other 
extreme is. of course, the heavy sleeper who completly ignores Big Ben and then 
arrives at her corner in time to see ! 



Howard putting the bus in high gear. 
These totally normal individuals (what's 
abnormal about oversleeping?) usually 
reach the campus in time for lunch. 

Breathes there a day student who 
has no comment on lunch! The cafeteria 
(pronounced "caf'i is the strangest 
phenomenon at Mount St. Mary's. Daily, 
crowds descend upon the small room 
and, in less than an hour, are fed and 
satisfied until Mom's refrigerator can 
be reached several hours later 

Nature lovers forsake the intimacy 
of Ihe caf and wander out to the patio 
for luncheon under the trees. Physical 
education minors can usually be found 
munching sandwiches between tennis 
serves, basketball scores and sprained 
ankles. 

Evening presents the day student's 
most difficult problem. Dinner is over, 
the dishes are away and the family has 



gathered in the living room. Maybe 
there's a good radio program, or some- 
one suggests a rubber of bridge. But 
how about that term paper or a Spanish 
translation? There's the struggle! Edu- 
cation usually wins, but occasionally we 
are weakened After all. one must spend 
some time with the family! 

Such is the plight of the day student, 
but mingled with it are many, many 
laughs that will someday be an impor- 
tant part of college memories. We love 
it and would have it no other way! 

— Eleanor Eagan 



PARASOL 

"Sweets Designed for Good Taste" 

CANDY, ICE CREAM, HOMEMADE ■ 

BREAD, AND CHEESECAKE 

1 1628 Barrington Court ARizona 

Los Angeles 24, California 7-2234 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



March 17, 1949 



GampA4>l GaSUHtbel You're Lucky If You Smoke 

Tin vnn Qmolro ? 



. ^The Carousel is spinning and the news 
is bursting out all over, so since you've 
read this far, you might as well go all 
the way. , 

Saint Joseph's College 
From the Valley Echo comes news of 
the visit of Cardinal Micara, Prefect of 
the Sacred Congregation of Rites in 
Rome, Dean of the Papal Nuncios and 
Papal Legate to the Eucharistic Con- 
gress in Cali, Colombia, to Saint Jo- 
seph's College in Maryland. His Em- 
inence wished to see the tomb of Mother 
Seton, situated on the campus. (Mother 
Seton is the foundress of the order of 
the Sisters of Charity of Saint Vincent 
de Paul in America, who make up the 
faculty of the College.) This visit of 
the Cardinal gives the Congregation rea- 
son to hope that the Cause of Mother i 
Seton has passed another milestone to- 
ward canonization. The Cardinal asked 
that the Sisters and students "Pray 
much for me but more especially for 
Our Holy Father the Pope whose suffer- 
ing is very very great." 

Santa Clara University 
Santa Clara's bridge team narrowly 
edged out a strong Lone Mountain octet 
recently. Competition has been mount- 
ing but it seems that S.C. outplayed (or 
should it be out bid?) the girls from 
Lone Mountain. The final round and 
playoff was held after a dinner at which 
the bridge team from Santa Clara played 
host to the Lone Mountaineers. Anyone 
want to start a bridge team ? 

College of Saint Teres;. 
Alfred Noyes will present a lecture at 
Saint Teresa's on March 20. Dr. Noyes 
has chosen as the topic for his address, 
"Poetry and Reality." 

Loyola University 

Father Vaughan, professor of Philos- 
ophy at Loyola (and Mount Saint 
Mary's), is pictured standing behind 
Pope Pius XII in the current issue of 
the Loyolan. Father was then a mem- 
ber of the Vatican Radio Staff. 



Do you smoke ? 

You're lucky if you do. Everybody knows that it is hard, really hard, to abstain 
from smoking once you've begun. So, for at least the hours you spend at the Mount 
each day, you have something to bear for Christ. You have something to start you 
on your way to be a saint and you were meant to be a saint. 

Is the "glow" ol retreat beginning to wear off? Then "shine It up" at the 
Recollection Day at St. Vibiana's Cathedral on March 27. 

Don't let those three precious days you spent so close to God be wasted. 



9^AJxfJica£i^ speeding, 

McDonalds, O'Connors, and Kellys will 
welcome J. J. Murphy's America article 
entitled, "St. Patrick's Day Reflections: 

19." Irish tempers might rise after 
the first paragraph, even though in it 
Irishmen are credited with winning the 
Revolutionary War. The author then 
makes an "examination of our Irish-- 
■rican conscience" as to Christian 
marriage, form attitude, and race 
■ lice. 

In last week's America is a study in 

for Christians," completi 

With illustrations. English Surveyors 

will recognize the spirit of a creative 

oem, "To Modern Art." 

A stl leas on "The ABC's of 

Communism." in March Concord, can 
aid any ethics class follower ol the pres- 
ent thesis on Marx's Communist Mani- 
festo. 

about the Commies is an article 
( athollc nicest, taken from the 
N. Y. Times. Edward Cranleschaws 
"That Old Iron Curtain" exposes the 
tactics of Vlshtnsky. It is interesting to 
note that it was written even before the 
Red shakoup in political rank. The Di- 
gest begins with John Steinbeck's "The 

< ..lli.r's. Ful- 
ls another shn- 
Hap: Lourdes 

ilar reprints. 
Before planning a home, read the 
Inn t: • • i \ on "Ownership 
dollar as a means to an end In the Chris- 
iHnnly Is described. The same issue 
Man with the Hoe," ad- 
' c as well as in- 
' equality. 

nmett Lavery's review 
'••r. v Mountain with in. 
lolli World's "Cat .els and 

line lln. 
"The Cathol al" by lecturer 

Cass i 

today, turn l I,., in. , 

man's heart at \-ith arte 

beyond Scamus 
i i.. | 
Wiih On 

atlon of a 
tin' 1 remind yon 

Fati 

Mary Lou Hart 



Faith . . . 

You have the vital, dynamic Catholic 
faith. Others need it and it is up to 
you to share it with them. No one can 
make you do it, but we can make sug- 
gestions how. Here is an idea that needs 
"legs" to carry it through. 

Why not pick someone unknown to 
you and offer a daily prayer and a daily 
act of self-denial ? For that competitive 
spirit pick an ardent Communist and 
match your zeal and self-sacrifice 
against his. 

That's one idea, but there are others. 
Pick up one of those Catholic maga- 
zines in the lounge. Read it. You might 
get a thought! 

It's your world. It will be as good as 
you are — no better. It should be great 
and Catholic. 



An Opportunity . . . 

You know how it is when you have a 
toothache — you feel miserable all over. 
But soon the rest of you comes to the 
rescue of the suffering part. 

That's what is happening in the Mys- 
tical Body today. The people in Hun- 
gary, Bulgaria, Russia — are suffering 
horribly — that makes all of us suffer. 

And their suffering is our big oppor- 
tunity. They have nothing but the cold- 
ness, the gloom, and the loneliness of 
Good Friday all day every day. We have 
Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ a few 
steps away. He is ours to receive every 
morning in Holy Communion. He is 
ours to visit as often as possible, not 
just when it's convenient. 

Offer your visits for the Catholics who 
can't make theirs, and pray that the 
Universal Church will be freed from 
persecution. 



Interracial Week's Observance Promotes 
Understanding; Banishes Student Prejudices 

The following questionnaire is part of one filled out by freshmen before Inter- 
racial Week of this year. Figures taken from the same poll of last year during Inter- 
racial Week offer Interesting comparisons of student attitudes. The questions are 
taken from prevailing opinions in the South and are worded according to a noil 
given there. The VIEW staff realizes the false reasoning Involved in tne wordlne 
and prints the results only for the figures Involved. 



1949 



5% 






60% 



90% 



7i"; 



70' 



1948 

Negroes should not be al- 
lowed to vote 

I would never vote for a 
Negro under any circum- 
stances 5% 

Negroes should be permit- 
ted to live in the same 
neighborhood as whites l!c; 

I cannot help feeling sorry 
for the Negro.. 

Negro and white children 
should be allowed to play 
together 7] < ; 

Negroes should be allowed 
to ride in street cars, 
ses, and trains with 
whites 

Negroes should be permit- 
ted to eat in restaurants 
with whites 

Negroes should not be per- 
mitted in the same 
churches with whites 
All students were not polled, and since 

little time was allowed, results should 

not be considered conclusive. 

After the close of Interracial Week 

Ihis year, tin' question "Were \oiir 

viewpoints changed during Interracial 
Week?" »;is asked one group of fresh- 
men. BcIom ;irc some ot the answers: 

"Any trace of race prejudice that I 
may have unconsciously held has been 
banished during the past two weeks. 
Discussions in olass or out of class have 
been the most helpful in helping me to 
understand others points of vie 

"My views have been changed by the 
whole program In general. I'm still 
■" ed in a few ways, but I 
y narrow way of think- 
ing." 

trengthened toward 
races, pa i i^h the 

mostly through 
■ nts with people intol- 

erant, and had such weak arguments to 

"My actu le has been changed 

• I have begun to realize 

that as a Catholic I cannot be prejudiced. 

I think that realization would have 

■ r-k." 

ia.1 justice 
were not changed at m't believe, 

• asons 
for bei equal wi 

that my ard racial 

equality were strengthen! 

. talk- 

ivian and Joclla. Dunne that 

'heir int- r e so aroused, 

and n g to them 

than any other 

ncthen my convictions." 



changed by Mr. Covington's talk and 
the essay assignment. By these means 
I have come to respect the Negro and 
his rights far more than in any previous 
time." 

"My ideas about equality of races 
were strengthened more than before. I'm 
afraid before Interracial Week I gave 
little thought to prejudice since I had 
never lived near Negroes, Chinese, or 
Mexicans. I'm very glad we had Inter- 
racial Week." 

"My views remained the same and 
were not changed, because I hold no 
racial prejudice." 

"During Interracial Week my views 
on the Negro problem were changed 
considerably. I used to think that the 
colored people were below me, not really 
knowing why, because I had never reaUy 
thought about the problem before. But 
now since we have discussed it and 
heard different speakers I feel different 
toward the Negro." 

"My views on racial equality were 
strengthened by Mr. Covington's speech. 
I have seen an outstanding example of 
an educated Negro." 

"Before Interracial Week I had never 
n racial prejudice any serious 
thought. I live in a small city and the 
Negro population is very small; I never 
came in contact with them. It had 
ways been /something that didn't con. 
me. During the last week, by the read- 
ing I did for my essay and the excellent 
speakers, I fully realize the problem and 
feel that it is my duty to do something 
about it." 







The View 

Published bi-weekly 

pxcrpt during vacat 
and oxamlnatl. 

by RtudpnlR of 
Mount St. Mary'a 

1 2001 CIUJ 

I.OR Angf\i 
Member Ajmnrlntfd 

-Betty Knlerlem 

r— Mary Krug 
-Anne Wong 

Joan McNulty 
r — Cathy Edwards 



lltorn-^-Kathleen" O'Rourke 
_., Joann Undenfeld 

Ldltor— Gloria Putman 
Faci.il- ' tt * r Mary Patricia 

• «a Mam 



Mr. Robert Garrlck 
«er — AMca Kraemer 
-Marilyn Yea 
-Barbara Pearman 



' riff 






■ 






Present Tense 

The tables have turned, to coin a 
phrase. The discriminated have be- 
come discriminators. Jews in Berlin 
violently protested the showing of the 
J. Arthur Rank movie production of 
Oliver Twist, by Dickens. It seems 
that if the picture were shown, even 
the illiterate would know what a 
scoundrel Fagin, the Jew, was. There 
should be no worrying about general 
anti-semitic feeling. Logicians know 
that is not correct to argue from par- 
ticular to universal. 

* * * 

Some strikes are justified; some are 
not. If a strike involves leaving around 
dead people. Cardinal Spellman decided 

that it was not .justified. Ho directed a 
group of Kid seminarians in digging 
graves in New York City's Queens. It 
reminds one of the time of the great 
plague when only St. C'amilliis de Lellls 
and his followers would dare bury the 
contaminated bodies. 

* * » 

The attempts in the Senate to fili- 
buster the proposed amendment of 
cloture rule are obvious in reading the 
Congressional Record. Discussions on 
projects such as the Taft-Hartley La- 
bor Bill, the North Atlantic Alliance, 
and American foreign policy cover 
about nine columns of print at most, 
while discussions on the cloture occupy 
from seven to fifteen pages each day. 

* * • 

Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt announced 
that we are winning the "cold war." 
Does this mean that we will have a 
national holiday when the armistice is 

signed '.' 

* * * 

The successful Catholic Youth Edu- 
cation Fund drive will finance 15 new 
grammar and high schools throughout 
the Los Angeles diocese. With so 
many more children attending insti- 
tutes of lower education now, perhaps 
a few new Catholic colleges will have 
to be projected within the next ten 
years. Perhaps, too, we should pray, 
like the parishioners at Transfigura- 
tion, for many generous girls to help 
staff those new schools. 

—Mary Alice Connors • 
* * » 
i DITOR'S NOTE: Present Tense has 
adopted a new poUcy. Instead ol Btrlcl 
news reporting, as before, the oolumnlst 
has decided to convert the column Into 
one containing news analysis of current 
events from a Catholic point of view. 



View Points 

Dear Betsy. 

Just in caae no one i Isi replii a to the 
■ dltorial on smoking; I'd like to 

1,1 Me to Bay that to the girl who 

my thanks and 

preciation. She an. I Emmcl Lavery and 

Thomas Merton are articulate about 

■ thing who i, too many ol us only 

"'" ••'' best, know that Christ called 

each oi u , i,, be sa 

Tne sub.i' handled from the 

nl & h ' otives The Mew is trying 

it the best In all ol 
For that, many than] 
Sincerely yo., 

• »»■ "i the seniors 



Here's Your Chance . . . 

■ hurch doing to combat It 

2 u h " in \l,,. . 

8. Do you i. ad I latholli Ut< 

concerning it? 
i. What are "colli i tlve forma"? 

ieas by 
tholh A< tlon among 

.i on 
In o 

'" Ulu " nicdy 

an] run i 



J 



s*\. 




f 4£MT 



Published bv Students of Mount Saint Mary's College 



Volume V 



Los Angeles, Calif., April 7, 1949 



Number 



Fr. Thomas McGlynn, Noted Sculptor and Author, ' 
To Speak at Mount on Tatima and Our World' 

Monday, April 11 at 12:45 Father Thomas McGlynn, OP., will address the 
student body. He will speak on "Fatima and Our World," telling of his interviews 
with Lucy dos Santos, who is now Sister Mary of the Immaculate Heart in the 
Carmelite Order. He will give the historical data of Fatima, and the Church's recog- 
nition and proof of Our Lady's messages. 

Illustrating the lecture will be slides 
of pictures that Father McGlynn himself 
took in Portugal of the countryside and 
of Lucy dos Santos and her relatives. 

Father McGlynn, a native son of Cali- 
fornia and an internationally known 
sculptor, was commissioned by Pope 
Pius XII to make a statue of The Imma- 
culate Heart of Our Lady of Fatima. 

The statue has been completed under 
the direction of Lucy dos Santos. Some 
of his other famous works include a 
statue of Blessed Martin de Porres and 
a bronze bust of His Holiness. Both 
works are in Washington, D. C. 

Father McGlynn is also a playwright. 
His play "Caulky", on racial prejudice, 
was reported a success on the New York 
stage in 1944. He has also just written 
a- book entitle! Vision of Fatima which 
has been acclaimed by authorities as 
the best account of the apparition yet 
printed. 



Freshman Tennis Star 
To Play in Tucson Meet 

Margaret Ann Czulcger, freshman, 
left yesterday for Tuc. on. Arizona, where 
she will play in the Tucson Open Tennis 
Tournament. She will play in singles and 
in doubles with her sister, Rosemary. 
Maggie is the Mount's entrant in the 
Ojal Valley Invitational tournament to 
be held In April. She is entered there 
in the number one singles event. 

Margaret Ann, a quiet person except 
on the court, has been playing tennis 
since she was eight years old. Her first 
tennis racquet was a Christmas present. 
At St. Mary's Academy, where she at- 
tended high school, she was one the ten- 
nis team and did some coaching. In 1947 
Maggie won two tournaments, and she 
has since then won several trophies. At 
present she is a member of the Hermosa 
Tennis Club, and plays in their tourna- 
ment. 




Rev. Thomas McGlynn, author, lec- 
turer, playwright, and sculptor, will tell 
the student body of the miracle of Fa- 
tima in his talk on April 11. 



Catholic Honorary Society 
Presents Corcoran Medal 
To Outstanding Sophomore 

The Corcoran Memorial Award has 
been extended to Mount St. Mary's for 
presentation to an outstanding member 
of its sophomore class. A project of the 
California chapter of Kappa Gamma Pi, 
national Catholic honorary society, it 
has a triple purpose: first, to promote 
Kappa ideals among undergraduates; 
secondly, to acquaint undergraduates 
with the honor society; and thirdly, to 
honor the late Reverend Father Francis 
V. Corcoran, the first National Mod- 
erator of Kappa Gamma Pi. 

The award itself, a sterling silver pin, 
will be presented to the sophomore who 
best fulfills the Kappa ideals of charac- 
ter, scholarship and leadership. 

At Mount St. Mary's, the faculty will 
select the sophomore who best fulfills 
these ideals, as evidenced by her pai I 
pation in all phases of campus activity. 
The name of the recipient will not be 
revealed until the actual day of presenta- 
tion on Mary's Day in May. 

Although she receives the award, the 
recipient will not necessarily be elected 
to Kappa Gamma Pi upon her gradu- 
ation. However, she does merit the op- 
portunity to strive for the gold key of 
membership. 



Three Faculty Members 
Present Works in Music 
Composition and Art ' 

Composed by Sister Celestine, a musi- 
cal setting of Francis Thompson's poem. 
The Hound of Heaven, will be presented 
on Palm SuAday afternoon, April 10. at 
three o'clock in the Little Theater. 

The choral group will sing the compo- 
sition with solos by juniors Charlotte 
Aguiar and Arlene Russie. Sister Celes- 
tine composed this setting in 1930 for 
her Doctor's degree. 

On the same program will be an ori- 
ginal musical setting of the Apostles' 
Creed by Mr. Will Garroway, Mount 
music instructor. It will be performed 
by the string ensemble. 

An exhibit of water color paintings by 
Sister Ignatia, art instructor, will be held 
the same afternoon from two until six 
in the lounge. 

Another recently completed work of 
Mr. Garroway's will be presented by 
the choral group of Los Angeles City 
College, with Ralph Peterson directing. 
The work, entitled Nocturne, was writ- 
ten for women's voices, and will be per- 
formed sometime early in the sp> 
Mr. Garroway has several other original 
works which will soon be presented. 



View Birthday Party to be Held on April 24; 
Volleyball Box Social Dancing to be Featured 



Annua 
Farewell 
At Palos 



Senior Class 
I Dance Set 
Verdes Club 



ording to Murielle Rhcaume, 
senior class president, the annual senior 
farewell dance will be held at the Palos 
Verdes Country Club. The date is April 
29 and the time is 8:30 until midnight. 
Alan Gordan and his orchestra will pro- 
vide music. 

Following the senior entertainment. 
"Rainbow Rhapsody '. on April 12. bids 
will go on sale for $2.50. 

■ lie Rheaume is general chair- 
man for the dance. EsUle Zehngebot will 
handle publicity and Nat Rohc is chair- 
man of the bid committee. Patty Ricsner 
secured the country club for the evening. 



Mary's Hour to be Celebrated on May 1 ; 
105,000 Expected to Fill Los Angeles Coliseum 

An overflow crowd of 105,000 people is expected to fill the Los Angeles Coli- 
seum on Sunday, May 1, 1949 when Archbishop Mclntyre will preside over Mary's 
Hour. 

The program will begin at 2 o'clock with the singing of hymns by Catholic 
choirs followed by the Archbishop's procession. Two student speakers on the pro- 
gram will be Gene Tighe of Loyola and 
Jean Pew. student body president of 
Immaculate Heart College. There will 
be an opening prayer and recitation of 
the sorrowful mysteries of the rosary. 
For each of the mysteries there will be 
a tableau prepared by the Catholic Col- 
lege students. Bishop Manning's address 
will conclude the program. 

Publicity for Mary's Hour is being 
handled by the Catholic colleges through 
a speaker's bureau. Marlllyn Wetzel is 
in eharge of the Mount bureau and has 
already instructed students who are to 
speak. The plan is to send one man and 
one woman to tell the many parish or- 
ganizations and Catholic groups through- 
out Los Angeles about Mary's Hour, and 

\ plain the need for support and the 
benefits of attendance 

Protestants. Catholics, and Jews are 
being invited to participate in this dem- 
onstration of our desire for peace. The 
Mary's Hour Committee feels that since 
May 1 is a day of celebration for those 
who hold a conflicting ideology, it is an 
appropriate day for those who hope for 
world peace to pray for the Russian 
people in particular. 



Sodality Sponsors Clothing 
And Text Book Drive 
For European Students 

Drives for clothing and textbooks for 
European students are now underway. 

Chairman of the clothing drive, Estelle 
Zehngebot, opened her campaign with 
a fashion show of clothes suitable for 
donations. Estelle, assisted by Spin I 
Galen, is personally notifying each stu- 
dent of the drive. Marilyn Yee and Fran- 
ces Formaneck will see that the clothes 
are packed and distributed. 

Barbara Galen, head of the drive for 
text books, asks that each student do- 
nate at least one book containing sound 
Christian Ideas. Books should be auto- 
graphed on the flyleaf with the donor's 
name, school and address. 

This drive is sponsored by the Sodality. 



The student body nn.l f:n-ult> ex- 
tend lympathj to x '-t. r Dolorosa and 

Mi>s M .innlv on the <le:ith ol their 

brother and to i-"i s OH onneD on the 
,|, ith of her grandmother :ind prom- 
Im prayers for them. 



Hundred Club Increased 

Carol Gallagher, chairman of the 
swimming pool fund campaign, has an- 
nounced two new members of the 
Hundred Club 

Hugh Baca, mother of 
Man- Beth, has contributed recently. The 
sophomore class, who had formerly giv- 
en to the fund, have now swelled their 
contribution to a full $100. Proceeds 
from the Gold Rush Ball and individual 
donations were the sour 



Press Club president, Cathy Edwards, 
has announced that the annual \ 
Birthday Party will be held this year 
on Sunday, April 24. 

Featuring an afternoon of fun for 
students from the Mount, Loyola, and 
Newman Clubs, the activities will begin 
with the traditional volleyball game at 
three o'clock. The first game will be 
played between Loyola and the Newman 
Clubs. The winning team will then play 
the Mount. 

Entertainment is scheduled at four 
o'clock in the Little Theater, with talent 
chosen from among the guests. 

The highlight of the day will be a 
box supper at five o'clock. These special- 
ly prepared and decorated boxes, all 
made by Mount girls, will be auctioned 
at a maximum of one dollar. Besides 
providing food for two, they will also 
contain the name of the girl to accom- 
pany the box. The buyer will gain both 
supper and a feminine partner for one 
price. 

Dancing will follow in the Mount 
ballroom until ten o'clock. The tradi- 
tional View Bitrhday Party Queen 
chosen by penny votes, will be crowned 
at that time. 

Besides the box social, in which all 
Mount students are invited to par' 
pate, there will also be extra food sold 
in booths operated by the three sororities 
'he benefit of Idltional 

booths will feature amu 



Boarders Plan Open House 
For Mount Student Body 

May 2 is the date for boarders' open 
house. All doors of the boarding depart- 
ment will open wide to welcome "day- 
hops" and to give them a glimpse of 
boarder life at the Mount 

Activities will start at 12:05 p. m. 
and will continue through the regular 
student assembly period. Lunch prov 
by the student body, will 
the patio. It will include hot dogs, pota- 
to salad, ice cream, and milk. Entertain- 
ment is also scheduled during lunch. 

Day students will visit rooms and 
boarder hostesses will be on hand to 
answer questions and accept suggestions. 
May altars will be on display and day 
studenLs will vote on the most attractive. 
Occupants of the room with the loveliest 
altar will be awarded a prize. 

Manllyn Wetzel, boarder president, in- 
vites the student body to attend and 
promises a day of fun for both boarders 
and day hops who, she believes, never 
find enough time to get together. 



May 6 

Something new! Something differ- 
ent to do! Watch and wait, an • 
serve that date! 






Page Two 



THE VIEW 



April 7, 1949 



Local Catholic College Students Participate 
In JCSA Mass and Communion Breakfast 

The Most Reverend Timothy Manning, D.D., last week celebrated Mass and 
presided over the first annual JCSA Communion breakfast. The numerous Southern 
California campuses were well represented at both the Mass at the Cathedral and 
the breakfast at the Rodger Young Auditorium. 

Eugene Felton, from USC Newman Club acted as chairman. The first speaker, 
Rev. Joseph Flynn, C.S.P., warned the 



students to guard against indifference 
and told them they must share truth, 
love, and life with their countrymen. To 
do this they must first be strong in their 
own personal strength and sanctity. 

Bill O'Donnell, U.C.L.A. Newman Club 
president, in speaking of the student 
apostolate, said that if the students are 
Christ-bearers, they must take Him 
where He is not on their own campuses. 

Advantages of belonging to JCSA 
were pointed out by Douglas Whitney of 
Glendale City College. Marjorie O'Han- 
lon, Mount St. Mary's student body pres- 
ident, in suggesting contributions the 
student can make to JCSA advised each 
student to find her place now and glorify 
God through it. 

Bishop Manning summed up the ideas 
under five headings. 1. The student's 
vocation is to be loyal to the truths of 
the catechism and the vows of Confir- 
mation. 2. Apostolicity is necessary! Live 
your faith, the Bishop warned. 3. Feed 
the mind so as to have an intelligent 
appreciation of the faith. 4. Be grateful 
— thank God for the faith which you 
have and which so many do not have. 
5. Be holy. Knowledge is not enough — 
even the devil has a great mind. Hu- 
mility and holiness are essential. 



Professor Jean Canu 
Discusses Andre Gide 
At U.C.L.A. Lecture 

Jean Canu of the University of Paris 
and visiting professor at Bryn Mawr 
and Mills College spoke recently at 
U.C.L.A. on Andre Gide and Normandy. 
Attending the lecture from the Mount 
were Mother Marie de Lourdes, Sister 
Eloise Theresc, Mrs. Friedlander, Azilda 
Charboneau, Lois O ' C o n n e 1 1, Mary 
Dolores Buckley, Mary Yurich, and 
Muriel Rheaume. Monsieur Canu, too, is 
a native of Normandy and therefore 
qualified to speak of a fellow country- 
man. 
Gide Compared to Goethe 

Monsieur Canu discussed Gide the ob- 
server, the artist, and the man. Because 
of his minute and detailed descriptions 
of the vegetation of the countryside and 
its effect on the people physically and 
morally, Gide is often compared to 
Goethe. Hi Lea Tableaux <le la Geo- 
graphic de I i I ranee on the subject has 
influenced other French writers. 
Nuraians Proud of Rain 

Ide is equally exact in depicting the 
Cta of climate on the Normans, ac- 
cording to Monsieur Canu. As Califor- 
nians are proud of their sunshine, so 
Normans are proud of their rain. The 
rtainty of the weather tends to 
develop an Ingenuity and pessimism 
characteristic of Normans. There is a 
veritable symphony between the coun- 
tryside and the people as Gide vividly 
portrays them, concluded the lecturer. 



Language Practice Offered 
German and French Students 

M'intapH wird Deutsch geschwatzt! 
Le i .n parle frarv 

welcome, both resident 
• nts alike to the German or 
French table", announces Mrs. Charlotte 
Friedlander. language teacher. "Tl 
arc no prerequisites, no home work, no 
■ides." she adds, "just fun 
and a little useful 

ez y mcttrc votre grain dc sel! 
■alt. i 
nen Senf. 

'lis mustard > 
>rman table -Mondays at noon. 
Inesday a! 
lining room. 



olu 


College Book Store 


We.rwood 


108 



Parnassians Will Present 
Bret Harte's 'Muck a Muck' 

On April 26. Parnassians will present 
their version of Bret Harte's 'Muck a 
Muck', adapted for production by Mary 
Anne Becker. The cast includes Eleanor 
Eagan, Arlene Russie, Anne Marie Puetz, 
Alice Kraemer, and Kathleen O'Rourke. 
All the Parnassians are working on the 
staging, properties, and costumes. The 
performance will be staged as part of 
the field day entertainment. 

Parnassians have scheduled a trip to 
Huntington Library for April 23. All 
interested students are invited to attend. 



Taus Enjoy Outing; 
Plan Party 



Gammas 



Recently the Gammas installed new 
officers at President Mary Connolly's 
home. The ceremony was followed by the 
election of a publicity chairman, Susan 
Robertson, a*id a business meeting where 
plans were discussed for a joint active- 
alumnae meeting sometime this spring. 

Sunday night was devoted to cokes, 
records, and bridge at Rose Marie Bac- 
hand's home. Mary Connolly and Joan 
Russell who each celebrated birthdays, 
the previous week, had birthday cakes 
and candles. 

Members of Tau Alpha Zeta enjoyed 
a day's outing at the home of graduate, 
Mary Irene Vujovitch in Ventura last 
Sunday. A barbecued luncheon was 
served followed by archery, badminton, 
and horseback riding. 



Venice Art Exhibits on 
Display in Coe Library 

Life Magazine is currently sponsoring 
a series of photographic exhibits of his- 
torical architecture from the western 
world. Scenes of outstanding Venetian 
Renaissance buildings may be seen now 
in the library. 

The next series of exhibits to be dis- 
played at the Mount will be photographs 
of Egyptian art monuments remain- 
ing from the culture that flourished for 
3.000 years before Christ. 



Interracial Poster Awards 
Given Freshman, Sophomore 

Rosemary Stewart, sophomore, and 
Eileen Micklish. freshman, have been 
awarded first and second honorable men- 
Uon respectively in the recent inter- 
racial poster contest. The NFCCS Na- 
tional Commission on Interracial Justice, 
Manhattanville College of the Sacred 
Heart, New York City, sponsored the 
contest. 



Settlement Activity Planned 
By SWES Club President 

The San Fernando settlements key- 
note this months SWES activities. Pre- 
sident Adelaide Spuhler has announced 
a drive for First Communion clothes for 
the settlement children for after Ea I 
Other similar rip; plan- 

ned, including a Christmas card project 
in which all SWES members will partl- 
Clpa' 



RARE OPPORTUNITY! 
STUDY . . . TRAVEL in 

SPAIN 

Cittilian Group - Andaluiian Group 

Batque-Catalan Group 

65 Days .... $975.00 

DEPARTURES JUNE 29 TO JULY 2 

Sponsored by: 

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For Information Write 

SPANISH STUDENT TOURS 
500 Fifth Arc, N. Y. IB", N. Y. 




- *. ■ -4 

Miss Doris Keefe will demonstrate 
her talk on lard cookery by preparing 
pies, cakes, and cookies. 

Home Economist Plans 
Cookery Demonstration 

A lard cookery lecture-demonstration 
stressing the value of lard in preparing 
appetizing and nutritious dishes will be 
presented Tuesday, April 12, in the home 
economics laboratory at 9:15 a. m. It 
is sponsored by the home economics 
department. 

Miss Doris Keefe, nationaly - known 
lecturer, field home economist and staff 
member of the National Live Stock and 
Meat Board will conduct the program. 
Miss Keefe is actively engaged in re- 
search and education. 

"Lard is an excellent all-purpose cook- 
ing fat," states Miss Keefe. She will 
illustrate the point by preparing such 
dishes as double fudge cake topped with 
a chocolate frosting, cherry pie, Mexican 
luncheon dishes, peanut butter cookies, 
and blanket franks. 

Miss Keefe will have available for all 
students attending the program copies of 
the recipe booklet "Thrift Meat Recij ■ 
In addition to containing all of the re- 
cipes prepared on the rro-rram, this 
booklet contains many mi i ecipes. 



Home Economics Dept. 
Requests Coupons 

Home economics majors are asking 
the cooperation of the student body. As 
a going away present, th< 
ec students plan to give the lab a twenty- 
four piece set of silv. rhey will 
obtain it by collecting < 
Betty Crocker food products The stu- 
dent body is asked to help by briiiL 
these coupons. 

Home economics majors point out that 
if every girl would bring in a least one 
coupon, the goal of 350 would be reached. 
Coupons may be placed on Mar- 

garitc's desk in the home e< 



Training and Study 
Offered by Graillville 

Summer offers time for travel, time 
for study and time for fun. Many are 
the suggestions for all three, but here 
is one that combines them. 

Grailville, a training school for young 
women interested in the lay apostolate, 
is situated on the outskirts of the village 
of Loveland, about 20 miles northeast of 
Cincinnati, Ohio. Grailville offers a year- 
ly course and of particular interest, sum- 
mer courses. Among them are: 

Foundations of the Lay Apostolate, 
June 28-July 3. 

An introductory course on the lay 
apostolate. Discussion of problems fac- 
ing young women of our time. Practical' 
suggestions for positive apostolic action 
in working and school environments in 
the family and parish. 

Writing-in-the-Christian Spirit July 
12-July 17. 

The source of the Christian spirit in 
relation to writing. Concrete problems 
of the writer. Writing projects and indi- 
vidual criticism. 

The Task of Woman, July 26-July 31. 

The role of woman in our society. A 
positive concept of christian womanhood. 
The psychology of woman in relation to 
her specific contribution toward the 
Christian renewal. 

Marriage in Christ. August 12- August 

ID. 

The theology of christian marrr 
Growth in holiness in the marrn°-r vo 
tion. Principles of christian family ~nd 
community living. For marrie 1 and en- 
gaged girls especially. 

A small group of American young 
women under the leadership of Dr. Lyd- 
wine van Kersbergen established Grail- 
ville in February, 1944. They understand 
the vocation of every baptized Christian 
—to be saints and apostles. James M 
Shea says of the movement in his 
phlet, "Our Neighbor Grailville": 
"GraUvllle's purpose is to form womanly 
ten and Christian Christians, in the 
1 idlest sense of the terms." 

"Such a crisis as Christianity now 
faces has not been seen since the Church 
was driven underground in the early cen- 
turies of its existence. But the students 
at Grailville have taken up the chal- 
lenge. They will be apostles in the uni- 
versal lay apostolate of the Church. Who 
can afford not to be?" 

For further information about these 
or other Grailville summer courses 
please contact, Mariette Wicker, Grail- 
ville, Loveland, Ohio. 



RITZ CLEANERS 

3-Hour Cleaning 
Service 

1074 G.iylcy Ave. 

Wesrwood Village 



Study Groups Plan 
Travel in Mexico 

Extensivi plans are underway for 

student study and travel groups in 

Mexico this summer. "Operation Ami- 

s ° s " as ' known, includes 

ool at« the University of 

and what is undoubtedly the 

I compict, student travel ,.roer«m of 

red, 

Claasej al ii„ National University of 

begin June 27 and continue" for 

six weeks. Courses are offered both in 

"'I English, and Include, amonc 

other subjects, Spanish, history, MexM- 

■conomlcs, and hi. 

For those not Interested in summer 

eratlon Amlgoa" offers a 

vacation which will cover 

'■ all „f Mexico. Other pro- 

ma, intended for students who would 

there, are planned also 
Kates range from $290 

nformatlr,, fr 

your local NSA rcpresentai 



Christopher Shop" 

Westwood Church Supply Co. 

rrly 

VAUGHAN AND CO. 

MbMb, Roiarios, Stationery 
All Catholic Book! and Periodical 



NICO G. UDING 

Watchrr. 
Lc Contc and Wcirwood Blvd 

"Uncle Nico" Will Fix Your Watches, 
Clocks and Jewelry 
35 Years Expert 



April 7, 1949 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 




Jean Heremans, instructor of actors, 
lends talents to fencing class. 

Intercollegiate Game 
Sets Mount Precedent 

The Mount's first women's intercolle- 
giate basketball tournament was played 
last Saturday at the Cathedral High 
School gymnasium. Participating along 
with the Mount varsity were teams 
from George Pepperdine College and 
LaVerne College. The Mount's purple and 
gold team included forwards Barbara 
O'Callaghan, Lupita Bernstein, Margie 
Davy, Yvonne Mazy, Carol Sebastian, 
Peggy Scott and Anne Wong; guards 
Eleanor Kelleher, Helen Kemper, Wanda 
Mankiewicz, Louise Powers and Gloria 
Putman. Regular center guard Mary 
Ellen Likins. captain of the team, was 
unable to play because of her weakened 
ankle. 

Tournament committees included: 
gymnasium, Angela McDonald; medals, 
Lupita Bernstein; reception, Mary Beth 
Baca; refreshment, Jeanne Kingston; 
decorations, Marianne DeCoursey and 
Alice Kraemer. 

Student officials were Jean Russell, 
score-keeper, and Vivian Burgess, time- 
keeper. Each member of the victorious 
team of the day was awarded an indivi- 
dual bronze athletic medal with a raised 
figure of a basketball player on it. 



WhittJer College Scene of 
College Ployday April 23 

The Mount will participate for the 
second time in the all-college playday. 
to be held at Whittier College on Satur- 
day, April 23. As scheduled, players will 
Join in volleyball, tennis, table tennis 
and archery. Besides these there will 
also be games of softball and badminton. 

Representing the Mount In volleyball 
will be the '49 varsity: Captain Mary 
Ellen Likins, Lupita Bernstein, Maureen 
Boylan, Marian Clark, Huguette Hery, 
Mary Jeanne Hoxmeier. June Husting, 
Yvonne Mazy, June McLaren, Barbara 
O'Callaghan, Gloria Putman, and Peggy 
Scott. In tennis singles and doubles, 
table tennis singles and doubles and 
archery, girls have not yet been selected. 

Most of the colleges of the Southern 
California region will participate in the 
playday activities. Last year the Mount, 
the only Catholic college present, placed 
third as a result of competition in volley- 
ball, swimming, archery and tennis. 



LATE M»> 

Tonrniuiicnt Result* 
La Verne vs. Pepperdine 23-16 
Mount vs. Pepperdine 38-23 
Mount VS. La Verne 28-2-4 



PARASOL 



"Sweets Designed for Good Taste" 

CANDY, ICE CREAM, HOMEMADE 

BREAD, AND CHEESECAKE 

I 1628 Barrington Court ARizona 

Los Angeles 2A, California 7-2234 



Fencing Instructor 
Adds Dash to Course 

The Cercle Royal d'Escrime de Brus- 
selles lost a head coach, but Mount St. 
Mary's gained one when Mr. Jean 
Heremans was invited to teach fencing 
at the Los Angeles Athletic Club. 

Mr. Heremans arrived in the United 
States from Brussells, Belgium, a little 
over two years ago. He had been teach- 
ing fencing there for 12 years, and had 
received his degree of doctor of physical 
education. 

At 35 Mr. Heremans was champion of 
Belgium for his class, and has won the 
title of champion of Belgium five times. 
He was eight times international cham- 
pion and was a member of the Olympic 
fencing team. He has coached several 
other Olympic team fencers. 

Besides teaching at the Mount and at 
the L, A. Athletic Club, Mr. Heremans 
also teaches at the University of South- 
ern California. He can boast that his 
fencing team at S. C. has never lost a 
match. 

The commands of 'on guard, disen- 
gage, extend the arm, parry, counter 
parry, lunge, gain ground" and similar 
and dissimilar phrases have become 
familiar to his Tuesday and Thursday 
classes, and Mount fencers are becoming 
increasingly proficient. 

Along with 150 students in his regular 
classes Mr. Heremans instructed Gene 
Kelly and other men for their fighting 
scenes In "The Three Musketeers," in 
which he himself also appeared. 



Pattern Swimming Tried 
By Several at Bel-Air Pool 

Monday and Wednesday afternoons 
from 3:30 to 4:45 the Bel-Air Hotel pool 
is open to Mount girls. Since the number 
is limited, it is necessary that anyone 
interested in going contact June McLar- 
en so that she may arrange for a 
definite number. Boarders are taken to 
Westwood and Wilshire in time to meet 
the 5:00 bus. 

Rita Custado, Marilyn Yee, Jean Rus- 
sell, Louise Powers, and June McLaren, 
who went March 28, decided to stress 
synchronized pattern swimming this 
season in place of competitive types. A 
swimming team will be selected from 
the girls who attend, and this group will 
represent the Mount In any intercolle- 
giate swimming activities. 



New Idea Presented 
For Birthday Game 

Traditional at View Birthday Parties 
have been the volleyball games between 
Mount and Loyola teams. However the 
usual procedure will be altered some- 
what this year. Since the Newman Clubs 
are being Invited to the party, they will 
also participate in the games. 

The first game of the afternoon is 
scheduled between Loyola and a team 
composed of members of the Newman 
Clubs, thus giving the men a chance for 
some stiff competition. The girls will 
form the cheering sections for the re- 
spective teams. Following this, the 
Mount team will play the winners. 
Sports editor, Gloria Putman, relates 
that the varsity is being reorganized 
especially in preparation for both I 
game and for the playday on the pre- 
ceding day at Whittier. 

The Mount lost to Loyola for the first 
time last year, but won the two previous 
games. 



Tennis Players to Compete 
In Annual Ojai Tourney 

The Mount will participate in the 
annual OJal Valley Tennis Tournament 
on April 28, 29. 30. 

Margaret Ann Czuleger, freshman, 
and Mary Beth Baca, WAA prexy, will 
compete in the singles division. Doubles 
team is still undecided due to Mary Ellen 
Llkln's sprained ankle. If she can play 
by then, either Rita Custado or Barbara 
O'Callaghan will be her partner; if not, 
these two will comprise the team. 



Friday Afternoon Botanists 
Take Local and Desert Trips 

Clouds of pollen dust and trees strip- 
ped of forty-six leaf specimens each 
mark the trail of Sister Gertrude 
Joseph's botany class almost every Fri- 
day afternoon. 

, Ignoring the curious glances of I to 
epistemology class and shaking acacia 
blossoms from their hair, eager botanists 
learn the answers to some of the ques- 
tions future little Jeffreys will probably 
ask in nature study classes ("Teacher, 
how come that pepper tree doesn't have 
peppers?" or "What's this here funny 
looking leaf?" — Horrors! Poison Oak!) 

Fascinating specimen names keep 
English majors distracted. Cham I 
mountain lilacs, and the lemonade sugar 
berry inspire titles for a p«em ("Moun- 
tain Lilacs at Dusk") or perhaps an eru- 
dite essay ("The Economy of the Lemon- 
ade Sugar Berry Bush'i. 

Meanwhile, more practical members of 
the class crunch on St. John's bread and 
discuss the exploitation of the Tree 
Tobacco. 

Field trips to the faraway places also 
add to the glamour of this course. Stu- 
dents not only learn types of plan) 
lecture, but they have an opportunity 
to see them in their natural habitat. An 
overnight excursion to Palm Springs 
will highlight this semester's work. 
There, between tussels with sleeping 
bags and local insect life, future Luther 
Burbanks will learn the secrets of desert 
life. 

Education? Fun? We think" so! 



^QSD'8 



The HOME EC ho 



One of the big problems in attempting 
to select a. major in college is always 
"What am I going to do after I have 
successfully completed it?" The home 
economics field presents a special prob- 
lem. People think only of girls settling 
right down in the proverbial cozy h 
cottage to make the perfect wife and 
mother. 

Recently the National Home Econo- 
mics Association, listed one hm 
positions which can be filled b 
holding a home economics degree. 
Dietetics, personal shopping, textile de- 
signing, store buying, demonstrai 
teaching and tea room hostessing are 
just a few. 

Graduates Work and study 
You are probably wondering how you 
would obtain the job, an you 

would find a position near your home. 
Here is a glance at whal 
Mount graduates are doing. Lyla I 
rows has been teaching in Brea 
Bellflower. After her marriage she con- 
tinued classes at University of Southern 
California and in Juno will receive her 
secondary credential and master's 
gree. Lyla maintained an A average at 
S. C. Mary Frances McKenna, '45, work- 
ed as a dietitian with the United Ail 
and then came into the teaching field 
She is now working I .-condary 

credential taking Saturday classes at 
the Mount. 

Three Intern; One Write* 
Vivian Primising Able, '46. is present- 
ly dietitian at St. Luke's Hospital in 
Pasadena. Together with Lois McDonald 
Taylor, '45. she interned at the Veterans' 
Administration Hospital. Edalyn Ewell 
Pfost, '46. interned at Good Samaritan 
Hospital in Portland. She was first as- 
sistant and then chief dietitian at 
Phoenix Hospital before her marriage 
last December. Charlott. F..x, in, began 
by writing home economics columns In 

:>apers She now works for 
I in. ago Tribune and last year was sent 
as a delegate to the National meeting 
of Home Economists. 

Roseann Bouchard. "48. has a position 
as staff member in Gimbel Brothers' 
food sen-ice department. She began 
managing twenty-eight waitresses, in- 
structing them li 
now managing the main h 
serves 3000 people a day. She sail 
a recent letter that si, eases to 

be amazed at the quantity and quality of 
food turned out. Betty Fluor Taylor, '46. 
married Immediately upon | n. Is 

now using her home economics In car 
for her two child r j r is , 

months and Cindy is two years old. 




"In like a lion, out like a lamb." 
"April Showers bring May flow. 
We've had all that and then some. With 
the first crocuses and daffodils, eyes turn 
beachward and sunward. No time must 
be lost in getting that brown coat. Jean 
■- Russell and Joyce Pinnock have solved 
the problem by doing their homework 
in tho back yard. The results are grati- 
fying. The pool still takes the lead in 
any interesting conversation, particular- 
ly after the modelling of the bathing 
suits by nymphs Janie Donnolly, Gloria 
Padilla, and Kathleen O'Rourke. But as 
Sister Nazaria shrewdly observed, "Yes, 
but they're all thin. How will the 
of you look?" What will be the effei i 
on a casual visitor of a pool filled with 
nothing but blue suits? 

Materia Medics 

We're glad to see Ellen Murphy free 
of the cast and in mobile ranks again. 
Gloria Hayes enjoyed an enforced vaca- 
tion with the chicken box. On retun 
to school her closest friends hesitated 
about getting too close. Microbes h 
no barriers: Pat Murphy's ankle looked 
quite comfortable in layers of bandages 
and gauze. An old skiing injury she re- 
ports, Mary Ellen Likins gets the i 
i"i the most livid and swollen append- 
age. Her leg in colors of the spei tl 
draws countless groans and sympathetli 
• lui i. - from goggle-eyed spectai 
scene of her mishap? The baskci 
court, of cou> 

Scat tend Chatter 
Olga Stadthagen can be seen these 
days- driving cautiously down Chalon 
with her teacher, an obliging Loyolan. 
She still insists that she can drive bi 
with no one in the car. She has a pi 
there. Jean Frye, Nancy Parnin. Anna 
Lonnie Schell join the bald 
pate brigade. The que: 
hair can be cut off without looking like 
a tonsured friar? 

Pin Points 

Eileen Mickltsh and Elaine Moore 
spent a delightful weekend recently i 

lie San Bernardino mountains with 
Mama, Papa, and the two Eddie's and 
Bob, or was it the two Bob's and one 
Eddy? Carol Gallagher and Betsy 

Neff on her trip altarward. 

Bridge is becoming the school's 1. 
i he cafe, in the lou. 
in the bush you find mumbling, grim- 
eyed enthusiasts. Mary Margaret Scha. 
and Susan Robertson report that How- 
ard angrily denounced them for gamb- 
ling on his bus. He was re I ,ji 8 . 

• it was Just a "simple" gam. 
bridge. 

The turnout from the Mount for the 
JCSA Communion breakfast was I 
pressive We i an safely say that we had 

est attendance. Then 
Rosle Bachand, Sheila Lanigan, Therese 
Magulrc. Michelc Wilson, 
and so on ad infin 

Red Biding Hood 

Mary Lou Hart tells this one. In her 
quest for the Communist Manifesto <ot 
Father Vaughans instigation) she hap- 
pened to call the Progressive Book 
Store. 

Mary Lou: Have you any copies of the 
Communist Manifesto? 

guttcral tones) 
s, and how many copies v 

assumes 
mr ' get 

them personal!] .' A click on the other 

end of ' at com- 

rade. Better luck next time. 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



April 7, 1949 



View Points 



Dear Editor, 

The replies to the poll on coeducation 
in the March 3 issue of THE VIEW de- 
serve some comment from the educa- 
tional point of view. As Catholics, when 
speaking of education problems, we 
should be familiar with the Pope's Encyl- 
clical on Christian Education. Pope Pius 
XI states that man and woman were 
created to complement each other, not 
compete with each other. As God 
created man and woman physically dif- 
ferent, so also are their minds and atti- 
tudes different. They can be BEST 
developed only by separate education. 

Sincerely, 

Mary O'Brien 
Gloria Putman 

Dear Editor, 

e 
There are about 50 juniors. Next year 

one will be our student body president. 
Is it going to be the girl you know, or 
the girl you know will be a good presi- 
dent? The juniors have been here three 
years — let's get acquainted. 

A Senior 

Dear Editor, 

Vice-Presidents are not second-rate, 
sometimes they even become Presidents. 
Must our student body vice-president be 
the runner-up for president? Why not 
separate nominations? 

A Boarder 



Present Tense 

The North Atlantic Pact, signed by 
the United States on April 4, may be 
paving the way for other pacts — the 
Mi iliterrancan, the South Atlantic, etc. 
But if the present pact lasts through the 
20 years for which It Is chartered, and 
If all the prospective members join, it 
will have to change its name. Italy, 
Turkey, and Greece hardly border on 
tin Atlantic Oct hi 



Soon the United States can also 
boast of a curtain. This one will not 
be of iron, however. It will be a giant 
radar screen which will protect our 
western coast from air attack. 



HiiiisIiik expediter, Tye Woods, s.,\s 
that the rn» rent control extension bill 
signed by President Truman represents 
.i in » imt not ;> weakening »ay <if rent 
control. It may nut be weakening in 
itself, lint it is B weakening of President 
Truman's original program. 



While the cost of food, cars, and 
houses is decreasing in the United 
States, it is increasing on the other 
side of the globe. Strife-worn China 
reports a 460 per cent increase in the 
cost of living during March. Com- 
munism seems to have made only 
military gains in that country 

Mary Alice Connors 




The View 

Published bl-wi 

by etudpntK of 
ry"i 

Lisas 

Member AMOo 



r — Betty Knlerlem 

r — Mary Krug 
-ne Wong 

Joan McNulty 
Cathy Edward* 

-Kathleen O'Rourke 
Joann Llndtnfeld 
Gloria Putman 
-• — Siater Mary Patricia 

Mr. Robert Curricle 
r—Allct Kraemer 
-Marilyn Ve* 
— Barbara Pearman 









Anoxia and F's 

The following discussion is advanced 
with the express purpose of stimulating 
contsructive thought. Arise! Revolt! 
Down with the decadent grade-system! 

With the advent of science came the 
crystalization of an idea conceived by 
Jules Verne and its manifestation at 
Kitty Hawk — the airplane. As man flew 
higher into the stratosphere, his ascent 
was accompanied by a strange pheno- 
menon which we now know as anoxia. 

Anoxia, for the benefit of the uniniti- 
ated, is weakening of mental processes 
due to the lack of oxygen. Since, by 
authority of the county engineer, the 
Mount is 1,500 feet above sea level, the 
air pressure and supply of oxygen are 
considerably less here than at sea level. 
(Ah, the possibilities — conscience pad- 
ding, explanation of grades to the powers 
that be, etc. ) 

With a wary eye to the finals in June, 
the statistics of the County Engineer, 
and tongue in check, we advance the 
following reforms: 

1. The construction of a pressurized 
classroom for all final examinations. 

2. A mental efficiency curve corrected 
for altitude (1,500 feet) to be applied 




FOR MENTAL EFFICIENCY 



to all final grades. 

3. The installation of toll-free express 
elevators to all 8:30 classes. 

When June and finals roll around let's 
not have to say, "Of all the words of 
tongue or pen, the saddest are these, 
it might have been." 



There's Need at Home, too . . .. 

In the midst of the current NFCCS text book drive for European students, the 
Mount's Interracial Committee has received a plea for good books here at home. A 
letter from Mary Houston of the Catholic Interracial Friendship House in Washing- 
ton, D. C, said in part: 

"People are good about donating books to us here, but not many are suit- 
able for a Catholic lending library — old text books, trashy novels — well, you 
know what I mean. We want books people will read! Here's what we need 
especially: Negroiana — books written about Negroes or on the interracial ques- 
tion. Catholic books *of all sorts— apologetics, philosophy, good sound spiritual 
reading, Maryology, Christology, etc. Good novels are welcome, too." 

Have you realized this before ? Now you know — give it a thought — maybe you'd 
like to share your Catholic knowledge and Catholic books with others who have none. 
It never stops — there's always need, even here at home. 



Views Aired . . . 

Freshmen Evaluate College Education, 
Tell Benefits Received from First Year 

POLL: "WHAT BENEFITS HAVE YOU RECEIVED FROM A YEAR OF 
COLLEGE?" 

The following answers were received from freshmen in reply to the above 
question. 

Cynthia Luke— "Besides acquiring more knowledge, I have learned n ich both 
from my experiences of being away 



from home and of being in boarding 
school." 

Sheila Lanlgan "I learned how to 
argue better from Logic, and, also, that 
I'm just a little cog in the machinery; I 
have found that there is more value in 
il life than just having a good time. 
Through meeting different types of peo- 
ple I have broadened my outlook on life 
in general." 

Eleanor Aschcrfeld "I've become more 
independent in being away from home 
and I've learned how to take my place 
in organizations and activities. I've come 
to know different types of people by liv- 
ing with them, rather than just meeting 
them casually in school." 

Joan Morphj "To my freshman year 
I owe a deep appreciation for education. 
I have found that educated people are by 
far the most interesting. Also, education 
develops my capacity to know and un- 
derstand people with whom I assoi :1a 
I have realized, too. that this education 
is not easily attained, and once stai ' 
can never really be comph I 

Eileen Mlckllsh "One year at college 
not enough preparation for a profes- 
sion, but it does, at least, change the 
student's outlook toward • on. 

Studies that were forced become volun- 
tary. The student learns to develop 
character and personality as an indi- 

lity with- 
the influence of a hickory si 

|i Si in li n you and 

me and the lamp-post, the only thing I 

gotten out nit year 

hllosophy, Dante's 

i»i\ in. ( on* dy, laboi 

nds. I di ■ that within 

■ I have pass' 

school philosophy, 'do 

caught.' It is U| Indlvtdua 

her gradi to me, a 

stand on my I and not my 



mother's." 

Peggy Scott 

er outlook.'' 



"I have received a broad- 



Our pen is poised for another country- 
wide turn on the Carousel, so here we go. 

Incarnate Word College 

An exclusive interview with Manuel 
Pedro Marto, father of Jacinto and 
Francisco, two of the three children who 
saw the Apparition of Our Lady at 
Fatima, was obtained by the Incarnate 
Word College newspaper, ihe Logos. 
The interview took place in Portugal 
and was granted to Michael Grace. Mr. 
Marto said that "Death is the all-import- 
ant fact in the world today, because it 
is too sure .... There is nothing com- 
munism can do for the world that a 
simple realization of death cannot do 
better." This he said with regard to the 
fact that death is the great influence 
for democracy. We must learn to face 
death without fear. The children's 
father maintained that the chief message 
of the apparitions at Fatima to Catho- 
lics, and the rest of the world, was the 
message of the Rosary. 

' College of Saint Teresa 
Recently the Father-Daughter Ban- 
quet took place at the College. The din- 
ner was a great success and many of the 
fathers gave the girls beautiful corsages. 

Santa Clara University 

An article in the University paper 
contains the information that His Holi- 
ness Pope Pius XII, in a letter addrcs. ed 
to 'Our Beloved Children, the Catholic 
Students of America," and dated Janu- 
ary 16, 1949, gratefully acknowledged 
receipt of supplies made available by 
the Student Relief Campaign of the 
NFCCS "for distribution amongst the 
needy students of the countries affected 
by tho» war." 

Carroll College 

The following is taken directly from 

The Prospector: "Our contract was 

heaven's act!" was a phrase engraved 

inside of old wedding rings. Perhaps 

re thought on that would bankrupt 

Reno. 

Kathleen O'Rourke < 



Jackie Kildare "I think it is rather 
early to state what has been received 
from college. Friendships are just bud- 
ding, studies are just being begun. But, 
besides its being an interesting experi- 
ence, which I am going to continue as 
long as possible, I have received hardly 
anything." 

Lolsmarle Johnson "I have received 
quite a bit in my first year of college. 
Mj scope of knowledge has been en- 
larged greatly. Besides having received , 
a good foundation, I have acquired won- 
derful friendships with my fellow stu- 
dents and with the Sisters." 

« iniiiia Miintnn "From my first year 
at college I have received many bene- 
the mosl important of which is an 
appi of learning and studies, and 

the views and ideas of fellow students. 
It has also been a foundation for all fu- 
tudy and work." 

Bebetfa Gualano — "Academically, I 
have received an introduction to Philoso- 
phy and Dante. However, I consider as 
the greatest benefits my new-found sense 
of r ' Uty and independence, and 

many new friends. 

Rll ' t'.ii 1 1 .s„iiti, ■•] have 

mar ' from my first year of col- 

■ I think the most Important Is 

the realization of the interweaving of 

• and the transcribing of what 

•ne class into another class. 

\nn Spauldlng i ire learned how to 

meet and associate with people more 

ly and have become more n 

Dorottrj "ii c become a little 

■ 
i ii' n Horphj i • sai , m - 

Of responsibility, and also 
allzed how wonderful home 

• s Formancck 



Catholic Digest, that omnibus of the 
best of the press, was the first April 
periodical to reach the library racks. In 
that issue is an appropriate Lenten pic- 
torial review of the "Passion of Chi 
in etchings similar to the photographic 
in lures by the nineteenth century 
French artist, Tissot. The originals in 
Picture story should be even more 
moving. 

Christ's vicar on earth today, our 
Holy Father, recently celebrating his 
golden jubilee, is honored as Peace 
Maker Number One by Father Keane, 

S .1, in the April 2 Lssi America. 

"Italy was saved from Communism, and 
the Kremlin cannot forgive the prli I 
who saved hei 

A magazine for all, especially for the 
student in after school life, is the Family 
Digest, Everything from Boup ("Food 
Is Fun" l to nuts ("Art Goes to thi 
Dogs") has its spokesman in this flve- 
by-cight package of pleasure. 

Aiti-ntion: Sociologists. In a different 
from a Russian work by the same 
nam<\ "Crime and rum by 

Bl8ho|i Wrighl oi Boston i the 

war trials for affirming that "moral 
disasters do The 

( athollc Minii thi I'liiii. 

i , "i individual responsibility in 
■ than ihe modern philo- 
sophy of excuse found in so many news- 
papers. 

Time "advertised" another type Oi 
I rial, that for the proposed canonization 
of a "new saint". Jeane I>c Valols. 1 
description of the anti-Communist teach- 
ings in the classrooms of Bishop Herrera 
of Spain will be familiar to ethics stu- 
dents. 

Another argument against the R< 
and the i from thi Interracial 

W, '.hlch Htat« thai U nlst 

tear) 
in thi chool system 

I of acn .,,,." 

N. B. Los Angeles Dcpn 

Mary Lou Hart 



Contests 

Games 

Fun 










Mount 
Field Day 
May 19 



Published bv Students of Mount Saint Mary's College 



Volume V 



Los Angeles, Calif., May 5, 1949 



Number 2 



Mount St. Mary s to Inaugurate Extensive Cancer 
Research Program with 5th Year Advance Study 



A full cancel i department will 

be opened in September at the Mount, 
believed that this will be the only 
course of its kind in any college or uni- 
versity in the world. 

A fifth year will be added foi special 
advanced research. The Boyer Founda- 
tion will sponsor two scholarships fur 
students wishing to continue their can- 
cer research training in this fifth year 
program. 

Girls enrolled in the program will be 
trained as technical assistants for doc- 
tors engaged in cancer research. There 
is a great demand for such trained tech- 
nical assistants in all laboratories con- 
ducting research on cancer. 

Doctor Joseph Follia. active in this 
field since 1931, has been named director 
of the new department. Trustees are Max 
Felix ami Victor Rossetti. Miss Marga- 
ret Thurber, assistant to Doctor Pollia 
at the Boyer Foundation, will become a 
member of the teaching staff of the de- 
partment. Others on the staff will be 
<le Joseph, Sister Mary Ida, 
and Sister Marguerite, specialists iii 
fields of biology, chemistry, ami nutri- 
tion. 

Some nt tin' . 
or prepared for thi are nat- 

ural history ot cancer, laboratory animal 
husbandry, transplantation of cancers, 
and cancer therapy. 

The actual cancer reseat i h co 
be given to upper division students only. 
However, Introductory courses in can- 
cer research technique are being planned 
for lower division students. 



Marguerite Biggs Presents 
Senior Recital Program 

Tins i ^ enin _ Ma . 5 .'i 
o'cli" uerite Biggs will present 

her aenioi recital, Mi. will conduct the 
choral group and ensi 
for the choral group will include Ui 
by Prai olini, Palest rina, 

and Richard Keys Biggs, as well as 
gregorian chant. The 
will play a Suite -igs. 

which Margie wrote especially for thi 
The suite is based on a poem by John 
Russell Cromn 

Three original songs will he sung by 
Margie's sister. Anne Mam- The pro- 
gram Will also llirlvuli' 

compositions which Margie will play 

Margie began I e music at the 

age of seven years. She has Btudled un- 
ili'i Juan \ miliar, Ernest Toch, Mark 
w • Eddison feld ami 

falln i Ugs. 



Campus Mary's Day to Honor 
Mothers and New Officers 

The annual M 
the Mount is scheduled for Maj 
Mothers of students will participate in 
the events, beginning in the morn 
With Mas breakfast. Later 

students will walk m 
the cat Mary, 

where Margie Bi 
will offu ml.- ir ning. 

In the af tei : tudent 

body ami athletic 

year will turn over their - the 

'49-'50 ol 
award trophii 

and the sophomore winner of the newly 
established Corcoran award will be an- 
noun 



Seniors Compete for 
Archbishop Cantwell 
Award in Apologetics 

Mount seniors are competing in the 
lust annual archdiocesan contest for the 
best essay on an apologetical subject. 

Archbishop Mclntyre will present a 
prize of $100. the Archbishop Cantwell 
Award, to the winning man or woman 
from each of the Catholic colleges of the 
archdiocese. 

<iig the seniors, Marjorie O'Han- 
lon is writing on Catholic Education, 
Fran Sargent on Divorce, Patricia Ries- 
on Sterilization, Mildred Lerch and 
Mary Beth Baca on Confession, Pat 
Campbell on Angels, and Mary Joann 
Lindenfeld on the Blessed Sacrament 



Senior's Recital to Feature 
Piano and Cello Works 

Gloria Hayes will present her senior 
recital in the Little Theatre May 12. at 
eight p.m. She will devote part of her 
talents to the piano and part to the 
cello. 

Pro^ 'lie piano will consist of 

s by Beethoven, Liszt and Chopin. 
riie cello >•. ill be from Beethov-' 

en. Hay. i an. 

H i u h l il; i , evening will be 

Beethoven's Sonata ror cello ami piano 

in A Major. Will Garroway, Mount 

ioi will accompany Gloria 

on the piano. 

Miss Hayes has studied both instru- 
ments tor ten years and is now studying 
\ ay. For the last 
i a half, she has studied cello 
under Joseph Lm Tullio, 



Student Contributions 
Featured in June 
Issue of 'Inter Nos' 

ui the Mount quarterly 
Intel Nos due in June, It will be made 
up mostly from n ontributed by 

'nch came out 

in March (.untamed ai faculty 

alumnae, including a prize winning 

> in a Phi Beta Kappa contest by 

n Shubert. '31. Faculty contribu - 

-ter Mane De Lourdes. Sister 

i Mary Ignatia, 

er Margui ter Mary Dolorosa. 

i. and Sister Ce- 

lestine. 

The . ,a. is 

material for the next issue, and 
will accept any work for consideration. 
This quart meant as incentive to 

Mount authi • riptions can be 

obtained from Sister Dolorosa for three 
■i individual copies may be pur- 
chased for 85c. 



Two More Join 100 Club; 
Students Also Contribute 

Two new members of the 100 Club are 
Mi aim : Gallagher and Carol, 

and the firm of Barker and Ott. Mount 
archil. 

Latest r- a ted that the resi- 

dents of Carpino have already 

ted $80 towards their fund. 




Adelaide Spuhler, SWES presio 
Gray Lady, and View columnist, has 
been awarded one oj the Archbishop 
Mclntyre's two fellowships for social 
welfare. 

Adelaide Goes East 
For Graduate Study 
In Social Welfare 

Senior Adelaide Spuhler has been 
awarded one of two $1000 fellowships 
en by Archbishop Mclntyre of Los 
Angeles to the Social Welfare Depart- 
ment of Mount St. Mary's College 
use by its students in a year of graduate 
study in an approved Catholic Si 
Social Work. 

At the end of the first year, the stu- 
dent may continue for a second year at 
her own expense to obtain her Master's 
degree. Upon completion of her studies, 
she must return to work for a reasonable 
length of time with the Catholic Welfare 
Bureau of Los Angeles. 

Adelaide plans to enter either Ford- 
ham University or the Catholic Unr 
sity in Washington, D. C, next fall. She 
is serving as president of SWES this 
year and is active in the Red Cross Gray 
Ladies Corps. In addition, she is a ski 
enthusiast and has written the Cro 
Nest column in Tin- \ lew for the past 
four years. 

The recipient of the second fellowship 
has not yet been named. 



Junior-Senior Prom 
Planned for May 13 
At the Ocean House 

Friday night, May 13, the Class 
1950 will present the annual Junior- 
Senior prom at the Santa Monica Ocean 
House — the converted mansion of mm ie 
star Marion Davies. Held in honor of 
this year's graduating class, the affair 
will be formal and will feature Pete 
Lubisitch and his orchestra playing from 
9 to 12:30 o'clock. The junior class will 
dedicate a song to the seniors and pre- 
sent each with a farewell gift. 

Bids were handled by Joan Storkan, 
who announces that every junior, senior, 
and member of the lay faculty has re- 
ceived a bid. Gen DeGrood, class treas- 
urer, is in charge of the orchestra com- 
mittee, and class president Louise Pow- 
ers headed the gift committee. 



Professor to Lecture on 
Modern Art at Mount 

Mr. Joseph W. Hull, professor of art at 
U.C.L.A. and Mount St. Mary's, will give 
an illustrated lecture tomorrow morning 
at 8:30 in the lounge. Subject of his talk 
will be modern art. 

Although this lecture is bi 
for the' class in history of modern art, 
all interested are invited to attend. 



Screen Celebrities Accept 
Invitation to Inter-American 
Union Ball Tomorrow Night 

The Inter-American Union of the 
NFCCS will present its first annual 
Inter-American Ball tomorrow night, 
6. in the ballroom of the Chase 
Hotel in Santa Monica. Music will be 
played by Eddie le Barron and his or- 
chestra. Vance Graham of the "Smiling 
Irishman Program" will be on hand to 
ee a floor show- presented by pro- 
fessional entertain 

■nig the celebrities who ha\' 
nvltations to the ball are Peter 
Lawford, Lina Romay, Bing Cro 
Stan Kenton, and perhaps Xavier Cugat. 
The tune is 9 o'clock, and thi dri 

mal. Bids, regularly $3.50, will 
' $2.75. They may 
be purchased from Mount IAU rep 

atives Joan Cantarano, Anne Howell, 
Eileen Micklish. Helen Peck, Joan Shaw. 
Olga Stadthagen, or Estelle Zehngi I 



High School Seniors Visit Mount at Annual Tea 
Sponsored by Mothers' Guild and Student Body 



The View regrets that in listing the 
Hundred Club members in the last issue 
there was a mistake in Mrs. Baca's 
name. Shi Harold Baca. 



The annual high school seniors' tea 
was given in the Social Hall yesterday. 
May 4. from 2 o'clock until 5. Sponsored 
by the Mothers' Guild and student body 
of Mount St. Mary's College, mvitat 
were sent to high school seniors and 
their mothers. 

Members of the student body acted as 
hostesses, some showing the guests 
around the campus and others serving 
tea in the afternoon at 3:30. The school 
orchestra played several selections dur- 
ing the tea. 

Afterwards, students i Davis' 

play production class presented a one- 
act play. The Romancers, by Edmund 
Rostand. Taking part in this entertain- 
ment were Deenie Ibbetson. Jean Clay. 
Rita Custado. Marilyn Yee and Therese 
Juire. Joella Hardeman played the 
violin, and other participants were Mary 
Ann Lu. Dee Yrigoyen. and Joanne Cra- 
gin. Beenie Long acted as student di- 
rector. 



Home Economics Department 
Plans Fashion Show and Tea 

Plans are being completed for the sec- 
annual fashion show and tea spon- 
sored by the home economics depart- 
ment. It is to be given on Tuesday, 
May 17. from 2:30 to 1:00 p.m. Co- 
chairmen of arrangements are Marie 
shman, and Azilda Char- 
neau, sen the girls 

majoring in this field have been asked 
our tea. 
The student council and the classes 
have been invited. 



Stamps Sold in Cafeteria 

Two stamp machines for student use 
can now be found in the cafeteria. Three 
three-cent stamps or an air-mail and one 
three-cent stamp are available for a 
single dime. Twenty-five cents will buy 
a special delivery', an air-mail, and two 
one-cent stamps. For those girls 
use postcards four one-cent stamps sell 
for a nickel. 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



May 5, 1 949 



Summer Course Open 
At Friendship House 

By Mary Margaret Schaefcr 
The name "Friendship House" is a fa- 
miliar one to social workers whatever 
their faith, but it is of particular interest 
to Catholics. It was begun by Baroness 
Catherine De Hueck to share Christ's 
charity with the underprivileged, espe- 
cially the colored of New York and Chi- 
cago slums. The movement has assumed 
increased importance to Catholic college 
students interested in social work. 

Friendship House will conduct a sum- 
mer school at St. Joseph's Farm, Mara- 
thon City, Wisconsin, with six-weeks' in- 
tensive training for the lay apostolate of 
Catholic Action. 

For anyone who has thought of work 
with Friendship House, the summer 
course will be a good introduction. A 
Friendship House worker has a few 
simple but explicit requirements. She 
must be willing to live in neat but noisy 
tenements in the colored districts; to 
give up all claims to personal posses- 
sions during the time at the centers; to 
wear cast-off clothing when her own 
wears out; to undergo a period of proba- 
tion and training. She must be able to 
adapt herself to unusual conditions and 
to get along well with people. Above all 
she must have strong faith and genuine, 
unselfish love. 

Many make Friendship House their 
life's work; others marry, often one of 
the Friendship House men workers, and 
raise families; others seek careers in 
different fields. Whatever workers ulti- 
mately decide to do, the training at 
Friendship House remains an integral 
shaping force .in their lives. 

For further information write to: 
Betty Schneider 
Friendship House 
■1233 So. Indiana Avenue 
Chicago 15, Illinois 



or 



or 



St. Joseph's Farm 
Marathon City, Wisconsin 

Mary Houston 
St. Peter Claver Center 
1513 You St., N.W. 
Washington 9, D. C, 

Friendship House 
34 West 135th St. 
' New York 30, New York 



Theater Work Given 
By Bowl Art Academy 

The Hollywood Bowl Academy of The- 
atre Arts will open on June 23, 1949. 
Courses will be conducted for eight 
weeks in the workshops, classrooms, and 
little theatre located in the main build- 
ing of the outdoor theatre where the 
nmage Play is presented every sum- 
The entire $225 tuition for the 
ay be earned by extra-curricu- 
lar activities such as participating in 
the prod the Pilgrimage Play. 

Courses will be given by highly spe- 
authorities such as Nelson 
ho has played the part of Christ 
many years; Tudor Owen, of the 
a] Academy in London; Miss Rita 
Glover, art director of Columbia Broad- 
en Network; and 
Mi Arthui Pierson. well known motion 
picture and stage director. 

.ire interested ma 

"in Mrs. I •■ 
ua instructor of Mount 

ns. En- 



Pornassions Enjoy Dinner; 
Sec Library and Art Gallery 

ol the Par- 

nas dinner held in the ban- 

quet room of Bit len Tuesday, 

bulged in a 

i irgasbo r I Parnas- 

Hart made 

I, and almost all the 

'.as the o 

v Ann 

y Clare 

■ 

• ntly went on 

Library 

Art Gall. 

ill be 

ation of k-a- 

odv. 



Reading and Writing and . . . 

Tri Rho Club Instructs High Schools on 
Teaching Profession in Lecture Series 

By Mary Jensen 

Mount students Genevieve De Grood, Mary Jensch, Joann Muscmeci, Mary 
O'Brien, Marjorie O'Hanlon, Louise Powers, Nat Rohe, Marillyn Wetzel, and a 
Loyola student, John Riley, recently gave a series of talks to high school students 
totaling over two thousand on aspects of teaching as a profession. 

High schools at which the talks were given are Flintridge Sacred Heart Acad- 
emy, Pasadena; Sacred Heart Academy, Los Angeles; Marywood High School, Ana- 
heim; Bellarmine- Jefferson High School, Burbank; St. Agnes High School, Los 
Angeles; Ramona Convent, Alhambra; Corvallis High School, Studio City; St. Mary's 
Academy, Los Angeles; St. Monica's High School, Santa Monica; and, Catholic 
Girls' High School, Los Angeles. 

Important Points Discussed 

The speakers stressed the following points: 

The need for teachers, religious and secular, in new Catholic public schools. 
The need for Christian trained teachers In public schools. 
The qualifications needed by teachers. 
The kind of education which prepares one for teaching. 
The use of teacher training in life vocations as In marriage. 
The use to which understanding of children's growth, mental, physical, and 
spiritual may be put. 

The reward in eternity, because the mind is the soul — teaching is working 
with the soul or the greatest profession. 

Finally, the temporal advantage of the adequate salary offered teachers in 
California. 

Marillyn Wetzel Organizes Plan 
The project organized under Marillyn Wetzel's leadership was sponsored by the 
Tri-Rho Club of the education department. Dr. Lillian O'Connor of Loyola Univer- 
sity Education Department said, "The plan of giving vocational information to the 
pupils on the high school level instituted by Mount St. Mary's College is very valu- 
able. Many pupils enter college without a defined objective due to lack of informa- 
tion on the training and ability necessary for the successful achievement of a specific 
career. This technique of using college students to describe college and college 
curricula to the secondary school pupils is of inestimable value." The Mount plan 
gave impetus to Loyola men who, in turn, have begun to speak to the Catholic boys' 
schools. 

Letter Brings Enthusiastic Replies 
The following letter initiated the program: 
Dear Principal, 

Realizing the necessity for Catholic lay teachers in both Catholic and public 
schools, Tri-Rho, the Education Club of Mount St. Mary's College is organizing 
a campaign to inform future college women of this great need. 

Seven students who have just finished student teaching are among those 
who are available for these talks. Among the other students we have those who 
are equipped to discuss the McCollum Case and other current topics of impor- 
tance to teachers. 

If you wish to have two members of this group speak to the juniors and 
seniors of your high school, we will be most happy to arrange it. If you are 
interested, please write as soon as possible, including a tentative date and time. 
This way our schedule may be drawn up to suit yours. 

Sincerely yours, 
Marillyn Wetzel 

Chairman, Information Committee 
Tri-Rho 
Enthusiastic replies from schools eager to share in the benefits of the program 
came from Sister Mary Thomas, O.P., Sacred Heart Academy. Sister Margaret 
Celeste, Marywood High School, Sister Mary St. Daniel, B.V.mJ Bellarmine-Jeffer- 
son High School, Sister Pauline Mary. Ramona Convent, Sister Marv Benigna, O. P 
Flintridge Sacred Heart Academy, Miss Hope Sheeley, St. Agnes High School. 

Speakers Express Vppreclation 
Tri-Rho members expressed their enjoyment at sharing in the project and 
remarked that the sacrifice it involved was worthwhile. Marillyn Wetzel stated, "It 
is amazing how eager high school students are to know what fields are open to 
women after college graduation. As a result of the talks many high school 
have decided to attend a Catholic college and go into education." 

Mary Clare O'Brien said, "I feel that we acquainted students with the real need 
for teachers in the school system today." 

Nat Rohe commented. 'The eagerness and enthusiasm met assured me that our 
time and effort were well spent. High school students want specific information on 
some profession which they may prepare for. They look to us eollegc students to 
help them decide upon paths which they will enjoy following. T tandards 

ol i he teaching profession challenge them to work for a means of gaining a living 
Which will include the study and training so useful in marriage." 
st. Agnes Boyi Have Questions \n>-u, ,. ,i 
John Riley was amazed at the response he rei rom St. Agnes High School 

boys. They were eager to know so many things abo tnat 

they literally showered him with questions. .Those who have worked on the project 
agree that the personal satisfaction and good resull obtained made the plan one 
of the most important and far-reaching that Tri-Rho has carried on this year. 



An Asset to Prayer . . . 

Friend Adds Comfort 
To Chapel Kneelers 

Now Mount Sisters and students can 
kneel longer and pray more. Knee cal- 
louses and runs in nylons will vanish. A 
friend has arranged to have chapel 
kneelers cushioned in sponge rubber. 

Work will begin this week in time to 
encourage daily Mass and rosary during 
May. 



Students Asked to Supply 
Coupons for Silver Drive 

The l department an- 

nounces that they have reached one-third 
oi their goal In the current drive for 
Betty Crocker coupons. The thermome- 
■>n the front bulletin board will give 
daily tabulations on the progress of the 
drive for the silverware. The sponsors 
^ay that If each girl from 
the Mount brought In only one coupon 
the quota would soon be res. 

Silver for as man ns as have 

by the middle 



Club Plans to See 
Monsieur Vincent 

At a recent meeting of the Language 
i Stub, plant wi pe made to see the motion 

nsieur Vlni enl " Any 
lege student may see this picture at 
Laurel Theater for half price by showing 
her student body card. 

A short program Is being planned by 

U explain 
the meaning and Blgnlflcai 

6 UCLA a tiy 

spam, to speak about Fran- 



Gamma and Kappa - 
Announce Plans; 
Taus Hold Showers 

Beenie Long, senior, opened her home 
to Gammas recently for the first active- 
alumnae meeting. At this meeting Joyce 
Pinnock received congratulations on her 
engagement to Thomas Ragan. 
Kappas Plan Dinner 

Dede Hills, Kappa Delta Chi president, 
tells that her group is planning a joint 
active-alumnae dinner soon. One of 
their members, Gloria Nitrini, passed 
candy, but her engagement will formally 
be announced next Sunday, May 8, at a 
party given by her parents at the Bev- 
erly Hills Hotel. 

Other Kappas vacationed. Nancy Par- 
nin snent four days at San Francisco 
with ex-Mount student, Jean Crouch. 
while Mary O'Keefe, Marcella Ryan, Lea 
O'Donnell, Millicent Russell, Monica 
Kilkelly, and Lois Johnson sunned at 
Palm Springs. 
Taus to Honor Mothers 

The annual Tau Mother's Day break- 
fast is scheduled for the Fox and 
Hound's this year. Before the breakfast 
the girls and their mothers will attend 
Mass and receive Communion at Saint 
Monica's Church. 

Last Sunday evening Patsy Campbell 
hosted the Taus at a dual bridal shower 
for Dorothy Schmidt, '48 and Molly 
Flanagan, a former Mount student. Miss 
Schmidt will be married to Loyolan John 
Knauf on June 11 and Miss Flanagan 
will wed another Lion, Bill Marquard, 
sometime in July. 



NICO G. UDING 

Swisi Watchmaker 
Lc Confc md Wcttwood Blvd. 

'Uncle Nico" Will Fix Your Watches, 
Clocks and Jewelry 
35 Years Experience 



Foreign Students Ask 
For Letter Exchange 

Universit' is, business school 

students, architecture, law and medical 
students— men and girls— are begging 
American college students to exchange 
letters with them, so that they can learn 
American ideas and points of view. 

"I am a displaced person from Latvia," 
writes one boy. "I am learning to be a 
chemist and my favored hobby is jour- 
nalism. What has happened in the minds 
Nmerlcan eollegc boys since we were 
in our mental blackout?" 

Students who would like to exchange 
ideas and discuss questions of the day 
(in English) with the new generation in 
Japan, with German students, Dutch, 
British, Greek, or others, are urged to 
write to: 

Letters Abroad 

ted Nations Council of Philadelphia 

Mil Walnut Street 

I'lidadeiphla 2, Pennsylvania. 

Simply give your age, whether you 
Per to write a man or girl, and what 
vour cn ' esta arc. There Is no 

charge, as this service Is being cxtei 

i Nations Council as a move 
towards greater world understanding. 
— . — . 

Settlement Donation 
Asked for Children 

SWES President, Adelaide Spuhler. 
urges the Student Body to remember the 

md donations 
the 'hildrcn at the settlement. 
lies may be put in the box on the 
first floor of St Joseph's Hall. 

I'oll, the chairman of the Pa- 
a Settlement party, extended thanks 
to all who pa i and made the af- 

fair such a success. Two hundred and 
fifty Easter baskets wi 
the children who hunted Easter eggs, 
sang, and pla . s . Among those 

supervh. arty were Hugu- 

Hcry. Kathy Ash. Kassler, 

Mary a. i, Rosemary 

Schuler, and Phylll; 



May 5, 1 949 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 




By Adelaide Spuhlrr 



Sun and flowers. Fog and foam. Days come and days go, and the weather 
fluctuates outrageously. The desert hosted a contingent of Mount botanists recently. 
Mary Blatz kindly gave the use of her back yard and swimming pool. The garden, 
we hear, was completely hidden from view by an army of sleeping bags and bed* rolls. 
Mary Alice Ott solved the problem of heat by taking a five a.m. swim. Katy Regan, 
Millie Lerch. and Mary Fran Sargent 



washed their hair in the healing waters 
. desert spa and swear by its hygienic 
effects. Oh? 

Julia Horimoto and Pauline Chang de- 
serve a medal lor a nearly transconti- 
nental tour. Julia and Pauline crossed 
the Mojave with the social welfare ma- 
jors to visit Tehachapi and the Califor- 
nia Institution for Women. From there 
they drove up to Arvin and the wild- 
flowers. At this point they wheeled back 
tn the San Fernando Valley and headed 
for Palm Springs in the wee hours of 
the morning What was the contraband 
item hidden so cleverly in your trunk ? 

1. (,'(;■• and Jellj Beams 

Easter vacation saw Mount lasses 
scurrying hither anil yon about the coast. 
Lois O'Connell flew to Phoenix. Dolly 
Bowler winged homeward to San Fran- 
cisco. Ellen Garrecht and Zil Charbon- 
neau honored Palo Alto. The two 
Jeannes Frye and Kingston — took the 
Mercury to the city of the Golden Gate. 
Lea O'Donnell gathered tan at Palm 
Springs. Others earned necessary shek- 
els at the local salt mines. Doris Butsk 
created a sensation by chugging off the 
lull oiio night mi i.i .-Hi things a i 
scooter. She says she made it hi 
safely. 

Sifting* 

Diane Terpenlng bus added a rii 
third digit of he! kit hand. Best 
w Ishes, Joyce Pinnock and Tommy Ra- 
gan are also formally betrothed. One 
has to wear dark glasses m order to pre- 
vent blind im the brilliance of that 
• of carbon. Rosie Bachand. brown, 
healthy and happy, returned from the 
hospital minus that troublesome ap- 
pendix. She seems to have more energy 
than ever. 



Happy Birthday 
The- View's celebration was a success, 
judging from the contented faces. The 
entertainment was hilarious. Margie 
Biggs' brother gave a riotous interpre- 
tation of Spike Jones. Murielle and 
Estelle, the celebrated comedy team, 
convulsed the audience with a "cultural" 
rendition of an aria from "Romeo and 
Juliet." Veddy, veddy good. The Ha- 
waiian colony from the Mount and from 
L.A.'s Hawaiian Club added authentic 
island atmosphere with their singing 
and dancing. Betty Jane Flores was a 
superb Hilo Hattie. Sech rhythm and 
grace! And of course, the hula Marilyn 
Yee danced to perfection. The multi- 
lingual Loyolan, Jerry Phelan, proved to 
be a gay and humorous emcee. 

Boxes and Bows 

Box suppers at the party were artistic 
achievements. Beverly Halpin's won 
first prize. And rightly so — it looked 
like a miniature rose parade float. Betty 
Parker's hinted at spring with a beauti- 
ful crepe paper bird surrounded by flow- 
Carol Sebastian's gaily decorated 
red heart drew enthusiastic bidding. Pat 
Catalyne's masterpiece complete with 
miniature lake and arch of flowers drew 
oh's and all's. Dancing afterward was 
yed by hep cats and minuet bugs 
alike. We still marvel at the gyrations 
and gymnastics of Jean Russell and 
Frank Hurlbut. That man must have jet 
engines in his feet! 

This one compliments of Olga Stad- 
thag' 

Sister to a perpetually tardy scholar: 
"What day were- you born?'' 

Student: "April 2, Sister." 

"For goodness sakes, you were even a 
day late for your birthday." 



Ah. Spring! The season of balls— golf, 
tennis, base, and moth. 



Three Juniors Find 
College Activities Fun 

The Class of 1950 has no special talent 
for avoiding pi, bin notii • At least i> 
of its members, however, have spent 
is doing the insignifi- 
cant but essential things with litUi 
cognition. They have consistently taken 
a responsible interest in those i"4hcr- 
some evils, anno necessai.. 

all Mount activity, 

Third Floor Boarders Beoomi rradltlon 

Idaho's special representative on cam- 
Mary Jane Orr, is a third floor 
boarder. The various aspects of home 
economics (and even chemistry of latei 
occupy t uric, but she 

also managi der class entertain- 

ments, dances, and benefits her own 

lems. Mary Jane's philosophy 
cerning this may be The 

thing must bv lie and her room- 

mate. Joan Storkan, ha\> e a 

tradition to their classma' can 

always count on t oom 

308 for help and ' suggestion - 
Jane's Is 
Fund Pr 

Prom Plans Keep Loulw Powers Bus] 

H.n Ing 
last year. Lo was elected 



I for the junior year. Mathe- 
inatn s and philosophy are her main edu- 
i.itional pursuits, with junior class pro- 
n her agenda. In between 
these activities, Louise works part time 
at Loyola Law School. At present, plans 
tor the Junior-Senior prom occupy many 
Louise's hours, but she reserved 
some of them for this year's Mary's 
Hour program, of which she was secre- 

< arol Gallagher Rescues Tin \ j r „ 
Although Carol Gallagher is listed as 
-idem student, the proximity of her 
home te. io sign out for "desti- 

nation Beverly Hills " about three times 
a week. But the time she spends with 
her family does not interfere with her 
nterests. Anxious for Mount tai- 
nts, Carol is chairman of the 
iming Pool Fund. This home eco- 
nomics major takes an active interest in 
the cancer research department and can 
i be found tending the rats. As 
the Euseblans, Carol has 
helped the group to continue their chari- 
table undertakings. The final testimony 
to this capable junior's generosity, how- 
I In- \ lew. Many times, of a dim 
Thursday deadline, "chauffeur" Carol 
has rescued said paper from a miserable 
and has laid the i rial rest 

in the hands of Mr. Sturdy, the veteran 
View printer. 



"St Christopher Shop" 

Westwood Church Supply Co. 

I .vood Blvd. 

Mauls, Rourics. Stationery 
All Catholic Books and Periodicals 



The HOME EC-ho 

This season sees more money spent 
for wedding gifts than any other, and 
often wastefully. 

Any gift with the personal touch is 
always appreciated and worth the ef- 
fort. An old hobby of the last genera- 
tion is coming back in big strides. It is 
the hand painting of china. Even with 
complete lack of artistic ability anyone 
can paint a china candy dish with gold, 
placing her initials on the under-side to 
keep herself remembered. The more ex- 
perienced artist may try banding a dish 
in gold and adding a spray of violets or 
other flowers or even a monogram. 

One thoughtful lady we've heard about 
gives the new couple a check to cover 
their first month's water, light and gas 
bill. 

A popular custom in this area is the 
registering of the bride's chosen pattern 
of china, crystal and silver at a local 
store carrying the pattern. The bride 
lists what pieces she wants and those 
she has, and then friends can fill in 
with no fear of "Will she like this?" or 
"She may get too many of these." 

Linens are always welcome. Among 
the more expensive are pure Irish linens. 
The new rayon-linen combinations are 
now finely developed and also long 
wearing. Luncheon cloths, breakfast 
cloths, towel sets, sheets and pillow 
cases (without colored embroidery) and 
blankets can never be too plentiful. One 
cannot, however, buy a wedding present 
that is both good and inexpensive. 
Things lovely and long lasting are be- 
yond the average college girl's budget. 
The favorite solution to the problem is 
to go in with one or several others and 
get something really useful and long- 
lasting to carry your wish for true 
happiness to the bride and groom in their 
life together. 



A Busy Queen . . . 

Editor of The Mount 1 
Marked by Varied 
Talents and Charms 

The desk top in room 311 is visible 
again ! 

And with The Mount copy tucked 
away for another year, senior Lois 
O'Connell finishes another project. This 
year Editor O'Connell has devoted her 
spare time — and time not so spare — to 
organizing and supervising the third 
edition of the college annual. With an 
English major, including participation in 
creative writing contests, Lois is well 
qualified for her editorship. 

Crowned Queen at the View birthday 
party last week, Lois accepted the honor 
in her own nonchalant way. The \ i. •» 
must have been proud, though, as ifc 
past editor ruled the celebration. Lois 
directed publication of the paper for. one 
year and has been contributor and page 
editor respectively. 

Because she lives in Phoenix, Lois con- 
fines her homeward treks to long week- 
ends and official vacations. By frequent 
rides to Westwood, however, she keeps 
her green Chevrolet in trim for the long 
drive home. 

The next time Lois heads for the home 
town, she will have finished her years at 
the Mount; faculty and students agree 
that Phoenix could not have sent a bet- 
ter representative. 



HOW DO Vol" SPELL IT? 

In American Literature class Miss 
Bryan was reading a list of the Pul il 
Prize winners from 1918 until 1934. 
Coming to 1920 she read "No awai 

Five minutes later Gloria Nitrini, 
who had been diligently taking notes 
asked. "Miss Bryan, what did Noah 
Ward write?" 




Loyola-Mount Game 
Highlight of Party 

In the opening volleyball game ol The 
\ lew birthday party six Loyola men de- 
feated the Newman Club team by a 
score of 15-9. Loyola then played the 
Hawaiians of the Hawaiian Club of Los 
Angeles. The Hawaiians, displaying 
more skill, overshadowed the Loyola sex- 
tet 11-8. Next, the Mount girls encoun- 
tered the Hawaiians and bettered tl 
by a score of 11-0. 

The traditional Loyola-Mount game 
highlighted the afternoon. Pete Scherr 
and his five colleagues provided 
competition for the Mount team, defeat- 
ing them 15-8. 

Because of renewed interest in volley- 
ball, stimulated by the View birthday 
party, the Whittier playday, and the La 
Verne tournament, the W.A.A. board has 
decided to resume the volleyball doubles 
tournament that could not be fim 
before Christmas. The schedule has been 
posted, and participants are requested to 
play during any free period or lunch 
hour. 



La Verne College Announces 
Plans for May Tournament' 

Women's Athletic Association of 
La Verne College plans an intercollegiate 
Miileyball tournament to be held next 
.Saturday, May 7, on their campus. Vera 
Booth, La Verne's W.A.A. prexy, feels 
that such tournaments are excellent op- 
mities to get acquainted with th.. 
girls of other local colleges. 
Besides teams from the colleges 
ors are invited with no admission 
charge. Tournament awards will be 
sented to the winning team at the close 
of day. 

Representing the Mount will be the 
yhall varsity: Captain Mary Ellen 
Li kins. Lupita Bernstein. Maureen Boy- 
Ian, Marianne Clark, June Husting, Hu- 
guette Hcry, June McLaren, Marv 
Jeanne Hoxmieir, Barbara O'Callaghan. 
Peggy Scott, Yvonne Mazy, and Gloria 
Putman. 



Four Players Participate 
In Ojai Valley Tourney 

Last weekend four Mount tennis play- 
ers participated in the Ojai Valley Ten- 
nis Tournament at Ojai. California. In 
the Women's Intercollegiate Division 
Margaret Ann Czulegar and Mary Beth 
Baca competed in the singles, while 
Rita Custado and Barbara O'Callaghan 
played in doubles. On the sidelines as 
spectators were their coach Mr. Al Scott, 
and Mary Ellen Llkins and Yvonne Mazy. 



PARASOL 



"Sweets Designed for Good Taste" 

CANDY, ICE CREAM, HOMEMADE 

BREAD, AND CHEESECAKE 

1 1628 Barrington Court ARizona 

Los Angeles 24, California 7-2234 



Mount Places Fourth 
In Whittier Playday 

Elev. . olleges took part in the 

all day tournament which Wbi< 

presented on April 23. In the final 
tabulation the Mount placed fourth. San- 
ta Barbara was first. San Diego was 
second, and Pepperdlne came third. 
Those who represented the Mount on the 
volleyball team were Barbara O'CalJag- 
han, Mary Ellen Likens, Yvonne Mazy. 
June McClaren, June Husting, Maureen 
Boylan. Lupita Bernstein, Marion Clark, 
and Helen Kemper. 

On the tennis team were Margaret 
Ann Czuleger, Rita Custado. and Mary 
presenting the Mount 
m a- -as Betty Jane Flores. Hon- 

ora Higuera and Dylia Aragon did a fine 
job in ping-pong, winning the doubles. 
Tne m both volleyball garni 

large scores and Margaret Ann Czuleger 
again showed her efficiency on the ten- 
nis court by winning in singles. Foil 

the games, lunch was Berved to the 
girls. 






Page Four 



THE VIEW 



May 5, 1 



1 

949 | 



View Points 



Dear Editor, 

I have a new hobby of writing to 
college students in foreign countries. 
Copies of The View have been sent to 
Ireland, England, France, Denmark, Hol- 
land, Germany, Czechoslovakia, Alaska, 
Australia, New Zealand, Trinidad, Paki- 
stan and the Fiji Islands. They all want 
to see more of The View. 

Congratulations ! 

Bernice Long 



Dear Editor, 

Our Lady appeared to a sister in the 
Carmelite Monastery, Lipa City, Phil- 
lipines. She made herself known as 
Mary, Mediatrix of All Grace. On her 
last visit, "She looked tenderly but sadly 
on her little one and on the Community 
that had followed. Then she said: 'Peo- 
ple believe not my words. Pray, my 
child, pray much because of persecution. 
Pray for priests. What I ask here is ex- 
actly what I have asked at Fatima. Tell 
this to the people. They don't believe in 
me nor do they give what I ask. Tell 
the Sisters that I ask them to pray and 
help spread my devotion and to do pen- 
ance for those who don't believe. When 
people come to pray and ask for graces, 
let them ask directly of me and not 
through you. . .' " 

I believe that the Central Association 
of the Miraculous Medal is an answer 
to Mary's request. This association has 
three purposes: 

1. To spread devotion to Our Lady. 

2. To aid young men who wish to be- 
come priests but do not have the 
means. 

3. To aid missionary work. 

Rev. Joseph A. Skelly, CM., the Di- 
>r, asked me to try to procure new 
members. A thousand Masses are said 
for each member every year besides five 
novenas of Masses this year. Twenty- 
five cents is the yearly membership fee. 
Each member receives a blessed Miracu- 
lous Medal, a membership card, and an 
illustrated membership booklet. 

II any of the students wish to receive 

information of the Association or 
become a member, I will gladly help 
them. Also, if they wish to know of the 
story of the Apparitions at Lipa, I shall 
I"- glad to tell them. 

May Our Lady protect all of us and 
help us in whatever we undertake. 
Sincerely, 

Catherine Ford 

• • • 
Dear Betsy, 

The \ [evt gets better and better. Con- 
gratulations. 

Mary Ellen Likins 



i ieai Ed 

dl who helped to mal i i he \ lew 
hday party a success, thank you. 
W ithout your cooperation -and box sup- 
Id not have had the fun we 
hail. Ami to tlio.se who did the "uns. 
but necessary work, special tham 
Sincerely, 

Cathy Edwards 



i" i" i llingness to die 

Uzal the 

ability to live by a truth. 

i hi ologj and Sanltj 







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— Qlorla Pulmin 




' »»er Mary Pal. 






Mr. Robert Ga- 




4llc Kraemer 






■ -Marilyn Yee 


' 




—Barbara Pearman 
























■ 






















, , 







Notre Dame Loves Her — Do We? 

On the campus of the University of Notre Dame there is a shrine, a replica of 
that of Lourdes in France. Recently The Sunday Visitor reprinted a report which 
appeared in the Religious Bulletin of the University of Notre Dame. 

Last Spring a student went to the Grotto and kept count for an hour of the 
number of students who came to make a visit. Many tried to count the tally but 
never came close to the actual count. 

The total was 890 men — and that was in one hour! 

The report then states, "The count was made on an ordinary day. It was not a 
day in Mary's month of May, nor was a novena of any kind going on, or were 
examinations driving one to seek extra help. . . ." 

The Mount is not as large as Notre Dame. It would be impossible for that many 
to visit our shrine to Mary since there are not that many people on the campus. 
However, is there any reason why the entire student body should not be represented 
at the noon rosary during May? If the men can do it, so can we. 



Present Tense 



National Family Week was approved 
by President Truman to be from May 1 
to 8. Of course the Trumans and the 
other families in the country realize that 
a full year of "family weeks" is neces- 
sary to return the nation to an even keel. 



Gentl 



emen 



Pref 



er 



Whether you have faith in pulls or not, you will probably be interested in the 
results of two — one taken at U.S.F. and the other at Eastern Illinois State College — 
on what young college men expect of young college women. 

Gentlemen seem to prefer us in skirt and blouse combinations — that uniform 
isn't a handicap — but if we don't have a two-piecer handy, they will allow us to 
wear the dress which about 17.5 per cent prefer. 

An evening's entertainment will most likely be dancing unless your date is one 
of the 20.5 per cent who like the movies or a walk, or the 14.5 per cent who like 
to ride. 

Another thing, ladies, if you use cosmetics lightly, 59 per cent of the boys will 
favor you; 41 per cent say use the paint and powder to a medium degree, and if you 
use them heavily, "then it's best to just pray." 

Here are some exact quotations. Freshmen — a gentleman of your station wants 
you to "have simplicity and a sense of humor," but "to lack frivolity." 

Sophs — a non-Catholic, male classmate judges his dates by her "character and 
how you can talk to her." 

Juniors — you're lucky. Your fellowman is "not looking for the most beautiful'' 
though he "thought so once." He now seeks a girl with "personality" and who' is 
"a lady in more ways than one." 

Finally, a Catholic senior desires "chasteness and good manners" and rules out 
those who "drink and smoke." 

There they have given us a cue. Now, it's up to us. 



Students Offer Helpful Suggestions and Give 
Criticisms on Student Body Meetings 



Sagacious wording is rarely found in 
polls but interesting opinion -illy 

to controversial questions, are almost 
always given. Some of these a> 
below: 

Dolores Bowler, senior, begins witii the 
statement that "all students should at- 
tend to find out what's going on in the 
school; but in any cas. the i 
are good;" and Phyllis Tuklch, so] 
■ . adds that the meetings "used 1. 
long and drawn out, but now they arc 
getting more to the point." 

Freshman Beverlj Halpin leuls that 
they aren't very v nized, no re- 

un on the Student Body o 
but on the student body as a whole; and 
she suggests ■.. ' th- 

whilc BUbjects in even forums to build 
up interest in the student body foi thi 
school. 

Kaj \\ lib. mis. senloi . a 
"I think the, 

Kathli cm ■>'( .. mm.. i ... ! • o U 
mc. to the dis. 
times they're amusii 

Marj ( ..iiiii.il> "they 

I be more ents 

conscientious in attending." 

Stella Santa Cruz, Mar) Ellen Uruy, 
\\ anda Mankleu li • 
and -I' anne i rj e, I bat 

the students need brushing lia- 

mentary procedure; but 
thai 
Mary Ellen a-: 

ing than last j ■ 
Icanne ws 

and a mnsi bn h up Roberta 1 Rules 

so o nda 

uess 
i at- 

• 

and that might In 

Join C 



GcutupMA, Gasuuti&l 

at Mount Saint Mary's Col- 
lege in Emmltsburg, Maryland, the 
luntaineers" beard talks by Dr. Da- 
and M. Wilson McFarlin. 
Dr. Goldstein, a former socialist, was 
d lo the Catholic faith over 
forty-foui .go. The noted author, 

r delivered an ad- 
entitled "Campaigning for Christ." 
Mr. M< ' ■' l -'II: on "The aetivi- 

1 ial agent 

ol the i" B I in . harge of the, Baltimore 

Bliai I bll < mirier 

the pages 

i publication of Briar Cliff 

Uow- 

ng is the most tiresome 

because you can't stop 

and i 

Hi. Dallj Bruin 

1 '"' ' Theater of U.C.L.A. re- 

e Bernard Shaw's 

n had a 

lb.- Tidings 

it St. 

< Valley, 

In. I. lit | nru- 

iany is a i tudent. 



Kxpt inn. Ml., I I'sw gj < | M> 

when v.. ii 

■ Ion. 
That's lar- 



oi damned 
arc 

flu log] 'i.. i Sanity 



Great minds discuss i. 
minds discus- 



Put Mount Dccals 
On Every Mount Cor 

. and 
'■.sing 

rma- 



Not content with grabbing earthly 
things the Russians have now taken 
to the sky. They claim they will soon 
have the largest telescope in the 
world. We can expect new discov- 
eries to be named "Stalin's Constel- 
lation," or 'Lenin's comet," or a new 
star to be culled 'Stella-Vychinsky." 
* » * 

Plans for unification of the armed 
services are finally being organized. 
Soon the United States will have an 
army, a navy, and an air force under 
one head. This eliminates the Marine 
Corps entirely. But one plan could be to 
enlarge the Marine Corps, incorporating 
the other services, because it already 
serves in the air, on land, and at sea. 
» * » 
English children at last have the 
opportunity to grow up as normal 
Children. England has abandoned 
candy rationing which had been in 
effect since 1942. Now little 
"Llmles" can again enjoy the peace- 
time pleasure of dashing (<i (he local 
confectioners as often as their shill- 
ings and teeth allow them. 

» * * 
President Truman may admit Alaska 
and Hawaii as states during his term. 
This action could relieve unemployment 
a trifle by employing flag-makers to sew 
50-star flags to replace the thousands 
of 48-star ones. 

* * * 
China and the Berlin blockade 
Should he included in this column, 
liul ivhal is fact nr speculation on 
deadline day Is often fiction by the 
day the paper comes out 



— Mary Alice Connors 



VeAiodicaily, fyeahng, 

The spirit of the Communists' May Day 
was attacked by the editor of the Chron- 
icle, a quarterly published by the San 
Francisco Daily. "Molotov Speaks One 
Truth" describes the Communist's rare 
use of the truth la broad mental reser- 
vation at that I "midst a barrage of 
routine exaggerations" in a recent ad- 
dress. Freshmen logicians could .see the 
errors in the foreign minister's syl- 
logisms. 

On the subject ol philosophy, the 
ng issue of the Pacific Snectatoi 
the translation of Paul Valery'a "Morall- 
Compare in and- 

In the same issue of the Stanford 
University publication are the amu 
"Tales of Don Coyote," Mexican folklore 
about 'the smartest animal on can 
The tales arc Acsni i abli s from south 
of the border. 

uicago University's radio round table 
had for its topic on April in, cancer 
Research Today." The discussion, pub- 
lished in pamphlet form, contah 

on charts on ti„- n,. .nccr 

deaths and 1 1 • i , an . 

gcr Signals" and an >■■ 
phy on the sub 

i" the April Catholic World Herl 
K.-nny writes a unlqui 

December 8th." There, young 

holies in a secular university battle 

their faith, but all except one 

"seemed afraid of he, ,,, ltn 

the crowd." "Deo gratlas" for the Mo. 

Ma i ,iii,.b. ingest has an excerpl 

\.. Pi ,. 
Hide. "Bombs at Bikini" r> 
of the atomli I 

I orations of the bomb, radi- 
ation, and i he i;eigcr count- 

1 '" Xrl "salc-dccorate.l monthly 

the Eastern nl n its 

nlty," to 
lak ' to the slow- 

bng of old wounds East and 

West 

iry Lou Hart 






lady who sees „t the one 

who sees It or 



CI 

-i, 
*l 
hn. 
Ml 

ret 
eaj 

ina 

i-r 

( 

pla 
Ex, 
bit 
the 

the 

bn,, 
b, 
civ 
mot 

The 
ite, 






x'\ 



•x 



ALOHA OE 
AU REVOIP. 
ADIOS AMIGAS 
GOODBYE 




/••x 



f 4jew- 



AUFWIEDERSEHEN 

ADDIO 

VALE 

BE SEEING YOU 



^ 



v "^_'' 



Published bv Students of Mount Saint Mary's Colleke 



Volume V 



Los Angeles, Calif., May 25, 1949 



Number 3 



Mount Seniors Graduate with Honors in June; 
President Yearbook Editor Merit Highest Praise 

Seniors Marjorie O'Hanlon and Lois O'Connell will graduate with highest honors. 
Minima rum laude, at the annual commencement exercises of Mount St. Mary's 
College on June 5. Both are English majors minoring in philosophy; Lois in addition, 
has a Latin minor. 



Marjorie O'Hanlon. "MO'H," has held 
the Mount, including student body po- 
sitions as treasurer, secretary, and pres- 
ident this year. Her name is engraved 
on the silver scholarship cup for attain- 
ing the highest scholastic average in 
1947. 

Lois O'Connell is remembered in many 
Mount literary activities. She is past edi- 
tor of Tin- View, and this year edited 
the school yearbook, The Mount. Lois 
has served as president of Kappa Delta 
Chi sorority, and was elected queen at 
annual View Birthday Party this 
year. Her name also appears for 1946 
on the scholarship cup. 

Nursing student Monica Cahill will be 
graduated magna cum laude, with a 
bachelor of science degree. She has al- 
ready completed her courses at the 
Mount and is now chief nurse at the 
Birmingham Veterans' Hospital. 

Four other honor students to gradnate 
i inn laude are Marjorie Biggs, Mary Do- 
lores Buckley, Betty Ann Knock, and 
Adelaide Spuhler. 

One of the two music majors in this 
year's graduating class, Margie is from 
an entirely musical family, from parents 
(Continued on Page 6) 



Marjorie O'Hanlon's Essay 
Among Top Twenty In 
Atlantic Monthly Contest 

Marjorie "O'Hanlon's essay, "On 
Smiles," was selected as one of the top 

it of more than three hun. 
entries m the annual contest sponsored 
bj th.- Atlantic Monthly magazine. 

The contest included short stories, es- 
says, and poems entered by any col" 
student who has used the magazine dur- 
his Creative Writing class. A prize 
Is awarded for the best of each division. 
These winners will be announced in a 
later issue and the articles will be printed 
in a special edition. 



Seniors to Receive 
Graduation Hoods at 
Baccalaureate Mass 

of graduation will begin for 
tii. Benior class on May 29 with Bac- 
calaureate Mass offered by Father 
Joseph A. Vaughan. On that day hoods 
will on the graduates. The 

hoods are banded in white for those re- 
ng B. A. degrees, yellow for those 
receiving B. S. degrees, and a B. M. 
earns a pink bordered hood. After the 
mass graduates and their guests will be 
akfast by the sophomores 
menccment exercises will take 
place on June 5. presided over by His 
Excellency. Archbishop Francis A. 
Intyrc The juniors will spend most of 
the pre.rdins day knotting the tradi- 
tional ivy chain with which to flank 
the procession of graduates into the 
bowl The senior class will be followed 
Of the student body, each 
led bj us officers. At the <■ 
nion' i erring of degrees, Father 

Thomas .1 McCarthy, editor of The Tid- 
-. will speak. After the ceremonies, 
the juniors plan a reception for gradu- 
ates, students, and guests. 



many offices during her four years at 

Seniors Selected for 
Two Honor Societies 

Ten members of this year's graduating 
class have been elected to national Cath- 
olic honor societies. Dolly Bowler, Monica 
Cahill, Pat Campbell, Eleanor Gmiedel 
and Nat Rohe will join the Mount St. 
Mary's chapter of Delta Epsilon Sigma. 
Membership in this organization is based 
on outstanding achievement, and selec- 
tion is determined not only by gTades 
attained but also by indications of a 
capacity to make learning effective by 
applying Catholic philosophy to modern 
society. 

Five other seniors will become mem- 
bers of the Southern California chapter 
of Kappa Gamma Pi, a society for 
graduates who have been outstanding 
leaders in extra-curricular activities. As 
in the case of Delta Epsilon Sigma, only 
ten percent of the graduating class is 
eligible for membership in Kappa Gamma 
Pi. Those selected by vote of the faculty 
are Marjorie Biggs, Mary Dolores Buck- 
ley. Lois O'Connell, Marjorie O'Hanlon, 
and Adelaide Spuhler. 



G 



enevieve 



DeG 



roo< 



Will Lead Sodality 
As Prefect Next Year 

Genevieve De Grood will preside over 
the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin Mary 
as perfect for the coming year 1949-50. 
She will be assisted by Geraldlne Biggs 
as corresponding secretary, Pat Murphy 
as recording secretary (and Ruth Galen 
as treasurer. 

At Catholic Girls High Gen was active 
in the sodality during her four years. 
Here at the Mount she has held the 
offices of class treasurer and recording 
secretary of the sodality. She is presi- 
dent of Tau Alpha Zeta sorority. 

Geraldine Biggs is also a graduate of 
Catholic Girls High where she was sec- 
retary of the Junior sodality, secretary 
Senior sodality, and head of the 
Eucharistic committee. When she came 
to the Mount she again became a mem- 
ber of the sodality and has acted as head 
of the Publicity committee for two years. 

Three years ago, Pat Murphy entered 
the Mount from Mercy Academy, Red 
Bluff, California, where she was student 
body president secretary of the sodality, 
and freshman class president. She has 
interested in the sodality since her 
entrance here. 

Ruth Galen, the new treasurer came 
all the way from Missoula, Montana, 
where she was vice-president of the Na- 
tional Honor Society, and president of 
her homeroom for three years in M 
soula County high school. 



The student body and faculty ex- 
tend their sympathy to Sister Jeanne 
Patrice and Joan McNulty on the 
death of their father and uncle, and 
promise prayers for him. 




Anne Wong, sophomore from Honolulu, 
will edit The View next fall. 



Soph Mary Lou Hart 
Given Corcoran Medal 
For Outstanding Work 

Mary Lou Hart has been given the 
Corcoran Memorial Award. This medal is 
presented to a member of the sophomore 
class who is voted by the faculty as 
outstanding in scholarship and leader- 
ship. 

Mary Lou is a graduate of St. Mary's 
Academy. Here at the Mount she has 
acted as secretary of the Parnassians 
and is a member of the Eusebians and 
the Press Club. For the past year she 
has written "Periodically Speaking", a 
View column on periodical literature. 

Kappa Gamma Pi, national honor soci- 
ety, sponsors the Corcoran medal to 
promote their ideals among undergradu- 
ates, to acquaint undergraduates with 
the society, and to honor the late Reve- 
rend Francis V. Corcoran, the first 
national moderator of Kappa Gamma Pi. 

The announcement was made today at 
the Mary's Day program. 



The View Presents 
New Editorial Staff 
For Next September 

Newly appointed editor-in-chief of The 
View for next year is sophomore Anne 
Wong. She is a graduate of Sacred 
Hearts Academy in Honolulu where she 
was a contributor to the school paper 
and sports editor of the annual. She also 
won second place in the territorial 
Damien Essay Contest for Catholic 
schools. At the Mount, Anne was treas- 
urer of the Press Club, publicity chair- 
man for the Language Club, and depart - 
mental'and news editors for The View. 

The associate editors are Frances 
Formaneck and Kathleen O'Rourke, both 
sophomores. Frances comes from Sacred 
Heart Academy in Los Angeles when 
she held class and student-body offices. 
At the Mount she has been contributor 
for The View, secretary of the I ' 
Club, treasurer of the sophomore class, 
and secretary of the Boarder Council. 
Kathleen is a graduate of Flintridge 
Sacred Heart Academy, where she was 
news editor and co-editor of the school 
paper. She has been contributing editor 
for The View, secretary of the freshman 
class last year, vice-president, and acting 
president of the sophomore class this 
year. 

Rita Gloria Murray is news edil 
At Mercy High School in Chicago she 
was on the staff of her school paper and 
contributed to a literary magazine. She 
has been a regular contributor to The 
\ lew, and was recently elected trea^ 
of the student body. 

New freshman editors are Joan Mui- 
phy, departmental editor, and Jean Clay, 
feature editor. Joan attended Sacred 
Heart Academy in Klamath Falls, Ore- 
gon, where she was assistant editor, and 
later editor of the paper. In addition, she 
held other school offices. Jean Clay 
comes to the Mount from Ramona Con- 
vent in Alhambra. 



Mount St. Mary's Confers Two Honorary Degrees 
On Noted Catholics Irene Dunne and Doctor Pollia 

At its commencement exercises this year, Mount St. Mary's College will ■ 
honorary degrees on two persons whose outstanding qualities and interest in the 
college deserve public recognition. 

Miss Irene Dunne (Mrs. Francis Griffin » pi 
qualities which Mount St. Mary's has always tried to instill in hei The 

college is conferring the degree of Doc- 
tor of Laws, LL.D., on Miss Dunne in 
recognition of her courageous fidelity to 
Catholic principles in public and private 
life, her spirit of Christian charity to- 
wards the poor and the suffering, and 
her exemplification of the ideals of true 
Catholic womanhood in a profession 
which of its nature needs these ideals. 
Also, the college recognizes her interest 
in Mount St Mary's, particularly in its 
newly established department of cancer 
research. Miss Dunne was honored as 
America's outstanding Catholic of 1949 
when she was awarded the annual Notre 
Dame Laetare medal. 

Doctor Joseph A. Pollia, director of 
the Frank Boyer Foundation and chair- 
man of the department of cancer re- 
search at Mount St Mary's, will also 
receive the degree of Doctor of Laws in 
recognition of his scholarly research and 
achievement in the field of science which 
has been directed towards alleviation of 
human suffering. 

The college acknowledges his Interest 
in Catholic education in general and his 
particular interest in Mount St. Mary's 
in establishing the department of cancer 
research. It recognizes his inspiring lead- 
ership which has encouraged numbers 
of students to dedicate themselves to 
the service of the suffering members of 
Christ's Mystical Body. 



Students and Mothers 
Celebrate Mary's Day Today 

Today is Mai at the M 

Students began this day's 
8:30 a.m. by attending Mass togi ' 
with their mothers. After Mass, stu- 
dents and guests were served breakfast 
in the social hall and the new Sodality 
installed. 

ng breakfast, the Kroup reas- 
sembled in the chapel to form in a | 

'■rownin;. 
Mary's statue by Margie Biggs, sodality 
prefect. After luncheon, all gathered in 
the Little Tl attend the I 

general student meeting. 

Departing seniors read their last 
and testament and a prophec 
class was presented by the juniors. < 
standing students were honored for ath- 

by the 
scholastic achievement in the presenta- 
tion of tl nnual Corcoran aw 
to an outstanding sophomc 



Page Two 



THE VIEW 



May 25, 1949' 



View Points 



Dear Betsy, 

Do you remember when you were a 
freshman — who was it that took over 
the entire student body to rehearse the 
graduation? And when you were a soph- 
omore — how did you learn the gradua- 
tion songs in so short a time ? Well, here 
you are a junior and soon you'll be learn- 
ing, in one or two sessions, the numbers 
to be sung on June 5. Just who is the 
"Commando" who can train three hun- 
dred girls to sing beautifully and on 
pitch in a couple of rehearsals? 

Will Garroway needs no introduction. 
Anyone who can handle 300 girls— Mount 
girls — need not be introduced. But he 
should be appreciated, and he is. 

I have studied for four years with 
Mr. Garroway. Because of this privilege 
I feel that I'm in a position to express 
for all of us the real admiration we have 
for him. On behalf of the student body, 
may I thank Mr. Garroway for his real 
work at Mount St. Mary's? Thank him, 
too, for courageously confronting us each 
year about this time. 

Sincerely, 
Marguerite Biggs 



Dear Editor, 

Home economics majors would like to 
thank the student body and friends for 
their support in our recent appeal for 
Betty Crocker coupons. Marillyn Wetzel, 
chairman of the drive, tells us that the 
order for the twelve place settings of 
silver has been mailed. We hope that 
the set will be here in order to display 
it at graduation. 

So many coupons were collected that 
we plan another drive in the fall to ob- 
tain an additional twelve place settings. 

We think that you and the student 
body will be interested in this sidelight. 
Someone, probably a graduate or former 
student, sent us 23 coupons, just enough 
to ■ omplete the needed 186. No name 
nor message accompanied them, but we 
urne that this generous person read 
of our campaign in Tin- View. To her 
and to you we say, "Many thanks." 

Sincerely, 
Home Econn i jors 



If This Is Life . . . 



dear girls, 

in your may 5th issue we saw the 
following letter: "the view gets better 
and better, congratulations." the only 
thine; that mitipates mary ellen likins' 
I' ii. i i the fact that she didn't use a 
double superlative, as we say in latin 
"de gustibus non < tandum." 

■;ratulati. 

the loyolan St 



i ii a i i i( 

l certainly can 
fulfill thi tudent body presi- 

ness and 
enthusiasm, i have no doubt you will. 

that next year will i» 
a happy and you, for 

icers. and for 
the student body as a whole. 

I wm -tend my most sin- 

thanks to all tits who 

hav. lully during 

' My thanks go also, with 
double exclamation point ither 

pa- 
de Lima, for 
nor, and to all of 
g willing to help. 

■wn separately 
all "i th, ; thanks, 

ilngs that have made 

why 
1 hate to lea' 

1 just 

nt may ■ . ous and 

and 

may 

i >'Hanlon 

dial 

r hank vo 



Life magazine is typical of the secularism rolling from the presses each week, 
shaping the standards of countless Americans. Catholic college students should be 
interested in its two recent articles revealing the serious problem of our materialistic 
colleges. 

They Are Poor Little Sheep . . . 

In the March twenty-eighth issue John McPartland, in a "cross-country bull 
session," reports the average college youth as a "sensible young man with ideas of 
his own." The choice individuals who gave the author their ideas may indicate the 
college trend, but the public may generalize from the article that all young Ameri- 
cans are therefore unfit to be custodians of the future. Thousands of sectarian 
students are omitted from the "survey." 

Instructors report their students as men "with mockery behind their eyes," 
who have "buried Aristotle and Thomas Aquinas," and who think of churches as 
fraternities to give you something besides an animal reason for living in the 
world. Why aren't Life readers also told of sectarian ideologies and the philosophies 
of Aristotle and Aquinas studies in our colleges ? 

Striving for knowledge in "high-powered trade schools," students are described 
as future parts of Almighty Organization, whether on football teams or G.E. and 
G.M. teams. Then they could search as madly for money. Have they ever heard of 
the dignity of the social order and labor ? 

One student, wanting everyone to be psychoanalyed, mentioned the big names 
that would not "get a clean bill." And who could give the psychiatrists and students 
a clean bill ? Catholics do not need Freud ; we have the confessional. 

Another student, typical of those interested in the Soviet, was satisfied with 
increasing socialism in the government. Do they know that "this nation under God 
is of, by, and for the people ? 

To Have or Not to Have . . . 

One generalization of college students was not enough. In the May ninth issue 
is a revealing article, "Coed vs. Girls' Colleges." Both sides of the question, "To 
be or not to be in a school with men," are represented by "typical" students from 
each. The co-educational schools probably object to the presentation as much as 
we do, but Life editors do seem biased. 

The co-ed colleges, described as "date factories," believe that women must be 
in the world of men eventually. Why not now? The Holy Father's encyclicals 
answer that they should prepare separately for that day when both can complement 
each other correctly, instead of hampering each other's growth. 

Women college students, and therefore Catholics, are unjustly represented as 
frustrated, bookwormish young Amazons who consider men as practically nonenti- 
ties. Although arguments for women's colleges are presented attractively, our 
reasons for attending a women's college are omitted. 

And So Ladies . . . 

The two Life articles are not true to life. We are sorry that such conditions are 
presented to the public as an indication of college life, excluding Catholic philosophy. 
We are happy to try to remedy them and to be at a Catholic women's college. 

And we will be more than happy to see you at the Mount next semester. 



Gamfuu Gauutiel Dear Reader . . . 






N.S.A. News 
Recently at the N.S.A. meeting at 
U.C.L.A., representatives from Santa 
Clara obtained a signal victory (with 
the help of representatives from Mount 
Saint Mary's). The representatives pro- 
posed a resolution concerning a recent 
statement of the executive committee of 
N.S.A. on academic freedom. In a joint 
statement the representatives from San- 
ta Clara commented, "The unanimous 
passage of the Santa Clara resolution 
. . . clearly shows that the N.S.A. is 
capable of achieving a high degree 

'•ration between the many different 
schools which comprise its membership." 

Incarnate word < ollege 

On May 1 in San Antonio MaryV 
was held at the Alamo. The universal 
prayer was for Russia. The Alamo, wh 
many years ago was the scene of a 
devastating massacre, was a fitting 
meeting place for those who want world 
peace. 

Daily Bruin 
Election results at U.C.L.A. were made 
public recently. Sherrill Luke, Negro 
honor student, was elected to the post 
of student body president. An outstand- 
ing point of the student platform was 
the revision of regulation 17 in the 
A.S.U.C.L.A. Constitution. This regula- 
tion, among other things, states that 
religious and political speakers shall 
appear on campus. Jul ing, Mr. 

Luke was once a member of the A Y.D. 
in Youth for Democracy). Now 
what happ 

Bl Mm .{ olli plan 
Census taker: Your name please? 
Spinster: Matilda Brown. 
Census taker: Age? 
Spinster: Have the Hill girls next door 
n theirs? 

Spir 

The Census U 

Hapi 

Kathleen O'Rourkc 



It is hard to say thank you in writing 
without sounding either sentimental or 
insincere. That is why it is hard for 
me to write this. However, after spend- 
ing three years with The View in almost 
every position, I realize that the editor 
is one of the least important members 
of a newspaper staff. True, someone 
must be at the top to give assignments, 
answer questions, and take the credit, 
but the truly important ones are those 
whose names never reach the headlines. 
If The \ lew, then, has to any measure, 
kept you informed or entertained II 

to those little people - the- typists 
i with our antique machine, 

reporters who drove their legs to 
the limit, the printer who had patience 
when he should have had heart attacks, 
the car owners who drove us to Mr! 
Sturdy's, the advertising staff and the 
advertisers who helped pay the bills, 
our guardian angels — the faculty mod- 
erators, all of you who read and con- 
structively criticized or praised. 

To all of them and to you I say thank 
You made my job entirely worth 
its headaches. 

—Betsy Knlerlem. 




The View 






II hod bi-weekly 

■luring vai 
and examination i ■ 
by student* of 
nt SL Mary's 

Coll. 
I2nni chal 

I.on Antics 24 
Member Associated 

Betty Knlerlem 

r— Mary Krug 
— Anne Wong 

Itor — Joan McNulty 
Cathy Edwards 
■ 1'Utlne Editors— Kathleen O'R 

Joann Llndenfeld 
Oiorla Putman 
S»eu]t -Sitter Mary Patricia 

Mr. Robert derrick 
Alice Kraemer 
<r— Marilyn Vee 

-Barbara Pearman 

' :■ i h 




















Present Tense 

Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr., used the 
"back door" to return to the Democratic 
party by being elected to the House of 
Representatives on the Liberal ticket, i 
According to numerous papers and mag- 
azines the reason for his victory over 
Benjamin Shalleck was his "famous 
Roosevelt smile." 



At long last, some substantial aid 
is being granted to the Navajo and 
Hopi Indian reservations in the South- 
west. Tills §90,000,000 plan to help the 
Indians is small compensation for de- 
cades of neglect. It should be hoped 
that the plan also provides ways of 
allowing the Indians to help and ad- 
vance themselves. 

* * • 
News notes: 

Berlin Blockade — off again, on again. 
The Russians declared it off, May 11; on, 
May 18; off, May 19. By the time this 
is printed, who knows? 

* * » 

Time magazine called the admission 
of Israel to the United Nations a birth- 
day present. This country, just one 
year old, Is the 59th member of the 
V. N. 

» * » 

The Western section of Germany has 
a Democratic constitution for the first 
time since the Weimar government. As 
of May 19, four states had ratified it. 

* * * 

Here Is some proof of the advance 
of modern science: One out of eleven 
families in Los Angeles have television 
sets. But how many families in the 
I'nited States and even Los Angeles 
do not even have electricity? 



Dear Periodichondriacs, 

Students and writers may have vaca- 
tions from college, but magazines roll 
from press to press and "go on forever." 
Your best friend this summer can be 
the many periodicals published. 

The American Scientist of January 
contains a must for graduates who are 
trading diplomas for research records. 
"Fun in Research," a scientist's "How to 
Win Lab Problems and Influence Mi- 
crobes" stresses "character, hard work, 
and patience" in a research career. 

Concord's | ■> "What Makes a Good 

Prof?" suggests to future school-mm 
the attitudes desired in teachers by stu- 
dents. Particularly satirical are the pro- 
'.r-types of Henry Hamstrung, Ph. 
D., Aloysiua Parrlance, and Theophilu 
Sifer. 

Social welfan will profit 

from Integrity's views ol riches and pov- 
erty. For potential housewives, the ar- 
ticles show the correct relation to wealth 
and the dignity of the poor, "during the 
few years we spend makinp nlfl- 

cant dent in God's universe." 

r.s. \eus and Tune nre supplei ted 

by the J' \ The 

May 21 issue has Editor Hartnetl 
pealing to the House to "speak Its mind 
with courage and th< 

Thomas aid to education bill 

Whether you an , be another 

Richard Hallburton or an ai 
traveler this summer, the Holldaj 
June fills yo' 

lumhiR Rl hnlcolor ami word-pic- 

tured, se. iii to be 
haven. "Wha1 ould 

Know" Is a typical Thurbcr essay 
"younger gadabouts." 

No matter what Is on the agenda foi 
vacation, Cathollt magazines will help 
and entertain. 

Periodically >■■ 

Mary Lou Hat i 






Petition 

Oh, great, hic,h Qod, If It Cl 

This for my li 

A (J i 

Steadfast 

And a lain 

true. 
Grant Most 11 

>e;e, a laugh, ami a 

ix>ng 






May 25, 1 949 



THE VIEW 



Page Three 




Betsy Kmeriem, past View editor, was 
eletted Mount student body president 
for 1949-50. 



Student Body Officers Interviewed; All 
Show Experience, Promise and Leadership 

By Gloria Xitrini 

The tension of elections has eased but we'll finish up the election season before 
It's time to worry about finals by telling you about your officers who will go into 
action September, 1949. 

Betsy Knlerlem is a rare combination. She has been both a day hop and a 
boarder. This experience will help her a great deal as the new student body president 

because she will know what's best for 

both groups. This year as editor of 
The View she has shown her leadership 
ability by always getting out the kind 

of paper you want. Betsy began early. 

At St. Mary's Academy she worked on 

close to everything and was Vice-Prefect 

of the Sodality in her senior year. Here 

at the Mount she hasn't let up one min- 
ute, and you can easily believe it — note 

the waist line. Betsy has done every job 

on The View, starting as a cub reporter 

and working up to editor. Last year she 

edited the student handbook. Because 

of all this experience, Betsy has been 

able to get a complete picture of the 

Mount as well as knowledge of inter- 
collegiate activities and ideas. Betsy 

says: 

States \ lews 

"Aside from the fact that I wanted 
to be president so that I could give my 
all for the Mount, I wanted to win -to 
show my family that I am attempting 
to do things with the opportunities they 
have given me." 

Our new president fits into the 1950 
term perfectly. That year will mark the 
2Mii anniversary of the school and the 
300th anniversary of the St. Joseph's 
Order. Betsy herself is part of this tra- 
dition as she has been instructed by the 
Sisters of St. Joseph since she was five 
and a half years old. Next year should 
prove to be a year well worthy of i 
bration with Betsy Knieriem as student 
body president. 

Wants More < takes 

Marianne De Coursey was born in 
Kansas City, Kansas. No, she is not a 
native of Anaheim. She graduated from 
Marywood Central High School near the 
orange groves. She has been very active 
at the Mount. Among other things 
she was Vice-President of the sopoho- 
more class, treasurer of the student body 
and regional chairman of the Interracial 
Marianne has been in charge 
of Interracial Week for the past two 
years. Its celebration has been success- 
ful and beneficial through Marianne's 
capable leadership. Her major is social 
science and she plans to teach in high 
school. As the new vice-president, Ma- 
rianne's aim is to keep cokes in the coke 
machine and help Betsy in any way pos- 
sible. 

"Pete" i iected 

l.tiplta Bernstein better known as 
"Pete" is the new secretary. Pining her 
term of office she will be a junior. 
b's major is Spanish and her minor 
ne plans to be a secondary 
r At St Mary's Academy 
Pete was vl ent of the sopho- 

more class, treasurer of the senior class, 
and chairman of the Sodality. Pete is a 
day hop and says she knows that she 
will enjoy wo ith her fellow offi- 

cer she says. "111 have 

nething to say at every student body 
meeting." 

Qroup Major interest 

Rita Gloria Mnrr:i> has just moved 
■ i ma this year from Chicago. Illi- 
nois, where she was graduated from 
m,.,, ^ High Si hool Rita was very a. 
in high school affairs and is a member 
of Quill and Scroll, a national literary 
ety She has many interests including 
drama, math, science, and almost all 
Here at the Mount she 
has elected to be a group major. Rita 
hopes to graduate from the Mount, and 
. wants to become more active and 
better known in her new home town, 
Altadena. When asked how she felt 
about hi n as treasurer, she said, 

reatly appreciate the trust that 
has been placed in me, and I know I 
shall enjoy working with the girls for 
the Mount." 



New Pool Will Open 
Officially on June 2; 
Seniors Get First Dip 

The Mount swimming pool will be 
officially opened on Field Day. A dedi- 
cation ceremony planned by the WAA 
will be a program of exhibition swim- 
ming. June McLaren heads the commit- 
tee of arrangements. 

Seniors only will be allowed in the 
pool first but the student body will be 
allowed in after a few minutes. No regu- 
lation suit has been decided upon, but 
one piece suits must be worn. 

A bronze plaque with the names of 
Hundred Club members inscribed on it 
will be put in place as soon as it arrives. 

All Mount students wishing to use the 
pool must present athletic cards. In 
order that arrangements may be made 
for a life guard to be on hand at all 
times when girls are in swimming, stu- 
dents are requested to call the Mount 
before coming up. 



' We have a notion that if you told a 
graduate you had ordered the Knox 
Latin English Missal instead of some- 
thing else, he would not be disappointed. 
Sheed and Ward. $10.00. 



Faculty Members Plan Varied Activities 
To Fill Summer Months with Work and Play 

Although summer means relaxation for most Mount students, faculty members 
this vear will combine their recreation with activities pertaining to their individual 
fields. Most of them have arranged their vacations to allow time for conventions 
or study, with some left over for short trips and outside interests. 

Miss Parer, physical education teacher, has decided to attend the summer work- 
shop at UCLA for four weeks. She would 



Clubs Hold Elections 
And Tell Plans For 
Coming School Year 

At the final meeting of this semester, 
the Parnassians held their elections of 
officers for the coming year. Gloria Ni- 
trini turned over her presidency to Ar- 
lene Russi. Mary Ann Becker was elect- 
ed vice-president, Phyllis Tukich, secre- 
tary, and Doris Bursk, treasurer. The 
publicity chairman will be appointed 
next year. 

M\ ES Hold Annual Dinner 

The members of SWES also held their 
elections for new officers. Gloria Padilla, 
as president was elected to succeed Ad- 
elaide Spuhler. Dylia Aragon was chosen 
vice-president; Kathy Ashe, secretary; 
and Mary Alice Connors, treasurer. 
Elected to committee chairmanship were 
Ruth Galen, to Interracial Committee, 
Emily Doll, Settlement; Pat Johnson, 
Social Chairman; Claire Kassler. Inter- 
national Relations, and Marianna Bauer, 
Annual Committee. 

The annual dinner for SWES was held 
last Tuesday at the King's Tropical Inn 
in Culver City. After the dinner, the 
new officers assumed their charges, fol- 
lowed by addresses from Dr. Stanton, 
Brother Kevin, and Adelaide Spin 
Climaxing the evening, the member: 
sembled at Dr. Stanton's home for re- 
freshments and discussions. 

Euseblans Hold Elections 

Frances Hills, junior, was elected next 
year's president of the Eusebians. Others 
elected were: Joan Storkan, junior, vice- 
president; Anne Marie Puetz, junior, sec- 
retary; Carol Gallagher, junior, treas- 
urer. 

The Eusebians formal dinner was held 
Tuesday, May 24, in the lounge. After 
the installation of the new officers, 
Father McCarthy of The Tidings spoke 
Our Blessed Mother to all the students. 



like to spend about a week visiting 
friends up in Estes Park and is even 
considering a trip east. 

Mrs. De Forest Davis, head of the 
drama department, plans to continue 
study in American literature, Shake- 
speare and do special work in diction. 

Traveling to San Francisco. Mrs. Inez 
Comeau will attend the National Home 
Economics convention there and will take 
part in the Catholic division of the same 
group. Although nothing definite Ins 
been planned, Mr. and Mrs. Comeau and 
their two children, Colleen and Tommy, 
expect to take a short trip before re- 
turning to school in September. 

During the summer session. Mr Will 

Garroway will be at the Mount teaching 

music. He would like enough time, also, 

rewrite his book and practice about 

hours each day. 

The library will occupy Mrs. O'wen 
Mercer's time all summer. This weekend, 
however, she and her children. Wendy. 
Melinda and Andrew, will be up in Yo- 
semite for a pre-summer holiday. 

The Singer Company has been engaged 
to tutor Miss Helen Bryan in the art of 
sewing. Between lessons Miss Bryan will 
practice cooking on her mother in antici- 
pation of her August wedding to Mr 
David Emerson. She hopes, too, to spend 
some time lying on the Santa Monica 
beach, reading poetry. 

Sister Mary Catherine Gives 
Senior Recital Program 

On Sunday, May twenty-second, Sis- 
ter Mary Catherine, of the Sisters of 
it Joseph of Carondelet presented her 
or recital. Included in the program 
were Marcellc's Psalm XVHI. better 
known as "The Heavens Are Telling the 
• God." Richard Keys Biggs' 
"Toccata On Deo Gratias." and Ton's 
'Minuet E Musetta." 

Sister Man.' Catherine attended St 
Mary's Academy here in Los Angeles 
and spent a summer studying at Gregor- 
ian Institute held at Fontbonne College 
in St. Louis. She is currently stud] 
under Richard Keys Bl ter Mary 

Cathenr.i will receive her Bachelor of 
Music degree. 



Red Cross Elects Eleanor 
Roberts As Secretary 

Newly elected officers of the Red Cross 
Program on various campuses were in- 
stalled recently in ceremonies conducted 
at the Kappa Delta house at the Uni- 
versity of California. Juliette Chatterton 
of Immaculate Heart College will serve 
as chairman; Betty Bilger of the Uni- 
veristy of California as vice-chairman; 
and Eleanor Roberts of Mt. Saint Mary's 
College as secretary. This makes the 
second term for Eleanor in this capacity. 
She has formerly served as a Gray Lady 
and as blood donor recruitment chairman 
at U.S.C. 

In addition to Immaculate Heart and 
the Mount, the Red Cross program is 
also carried oh at U.C.L.A., Marymount, 
U.S.C. Chapman, Compton, El Camino. 
L. A. City College, Pepperdine, Occi- 
dental, Loyola, and East Los Angeles 
Junior College. 



When she stops being a student, she 
won't stop being a Catholic. Your grad- 
uating friend will need Today. \\ • 
638 Deeming Place, Chicago 14, Illinois. 



Reception For Catholic 
Theater Conference Group 

At Mount On June 17 

Mount St Mary's will entertain dele- 
gates to the Catholic Theater Confer- 
ence national convention on Friday aft- 
ernoon. June 17. The reception and tea 
will begin at 4:16 in the afternoon here 
on the campus. 

This four-day convention will begin 
the evening of June 14 with a board of 
directors dinner at Rosary Manor at 
Immaculate Heart The following morn- 
ing His Excellency J Francis A. Mcln- 
tyre will celebrate Mass. During the 
following four days meetings win dis- 
cuss playwriting, production design, chil- 
dren's theater, and allied arts of motion 
pictures and television. 

Sister M. Charitas of the Sisters of 
St Joseph of Carondelet who teaches at 
the Academy of the Holy Angels in 
eapolis is one of the regional chair- 
men of this theater conference. 



Gloria Padilla Delegated 
To NSA National Congress 
By Mount Student Council 

Junior Gloria Padilla will represent 
Mount St. Mary's College as NSA dele- 
gate at the Second National Student 
Congress from August 24-Sept 3 at the 
University of Illinois in Urbana. 

Although a delegate was not originally 
luled to represent the Mount 
year, the student council voted to api 
priate extra funds in view of the ex- 
ie importance for Catholic represen- 
tation at the Congress. 

More than 650 delegates will represent 
the student bodies of 500 colleges and 
universities throughout the country. 
Among the important issues to be dis- 
i'he Student Bill of Rights; 
Communism and Education; Federal Aid 
to Education; International Student Re- 
lations; Discrimination in Education; 
Student I The Role of the Stu- 

dent in Education and in Public Affairs. 
Special features will include a national 
ent art exhibit, college press work- 
shops, prominent speakers, and ol 
cultural and recreational events. 

Gloria has had previous experience in 
attending last year's congress at t he 
Univ in, and by 0' 

pari in NSA activities during 

th.' past three years. She was elei 
treasurer of the California-Nevada ' 

last summer and 
serving in this capacity. 



French Students Join 
New Honor Society 

Alpha Epsilon chapter of the French 
national honor society. Pi Delta Phi. has 

• established at Mount St Mai 
Charter members arc: Odette Lotode, 
pres II, vice-president: 

Geraldine Bi tai treasurer; 

Huguett' leanor En ielle 

Rheaume. and Mary Dolores Buckley. 

ty three chat I his society 

are established throughout the 
but only thi Catholi. 

campuses. 



Page Four 



THE VIEW 



May 25, 1949 



Anthologitis . . . 

Age of Anthologies 
Characterizes Present 

During the last few years there have 
been various efforts to place the present 
age in a neat and precise category. 
Among these labels one has been pro- 
posed again and again. That is The Age 
Of Anthologies. 

Anthologies are compiled for many 
different reasons. Some publishers like 
to clear their offices of the remains of 
a former client. Also if the 'editor' is in 
very small print some people might mis- 
takenly assume that the name in large 
print is that of the author. 

There are bedside anthologies, and 
travel anthologies, with subdivisions for 
plane, train, ship, and automobile. There 
are anthologies for people who are sick 
and people who are well. There are an- 
thologies for mystery addicts, and for 
philosophers, of short stories, and nov- 
els. It has been reported that there has 
even been an anthology of stories whose 
locale has been laid in Gopher Hot 
Springs, but this has not been proven. 
Presumably the favorite anthology is 
one that is never published except in 
theory. This is an anthology of an indi- 
vidual's favorite works, the ones he 
would prefer to be shipwrecked with. 
The best reason for their lack of publi- 
cation is that they resemble the Har- 
vard Classics more than they do a single 
volume. 

If it were possible to find a powder 
which would reduce the size of the vol- 
ume to be carried in a pocket or pocket- 
book, and then to expand to reading size 
on need, many more anthologies would 
be on the market. 

Patricia Tyler 



Father Enlists . . . 



The View Suggests . . . 

SUMMER READING LIST INCLUDES PLAYS, POEMS Pierce^w* 



Reading Offered for 
Summer Hours 

At home there is a room reserved 
exclusively for my use. Every June I 
turn the key in the rusty lock and let 
the door swing open on its creaking 
hinges. With unerring aim resulting from 
long practice I hurl my school books 
in and slam the door lest some genie 
of higher education push them out again. 
I am now free to pick up the books of 

my .1 :e. i .,,, til '-njoy 

some of the following during your spare 
moments this summer. 

< heaper bj the Dozen, reviewed else- 
where on this page, and Thomas Mor- 
ton's Inspiring Seeds ,,i Contemplation 
are ith equal worth 

in their i you haven't 

idy read Merton's Seven Store] 
Mountain rs ago T. 11 

White wrote a whimsical fantasy railed 
Mistress Masham's Bcpose. The i»>ok is 
delightful and deserves a wider audience. 
Don't mi Fulton SI • |- 

ol ->,< u | whirh has attracted the interest 

'or light, 

Tobias Brandywln wry of a shy 

.Mr l .1 | n |f, 

Othi t \ tali 

Von < in 
< haagi Hi' World || amaze and en- 

believe in 

through lack 

te authors (and mine | 

- Modi r I, i oropi 

:vn Waugh A 
Tom Lea. em 
namlc book Thi I lis. 1a a 

cancer in IV;, th B 

a brilllnr I 

fy as good 



The Screwtape Letters by C. S. Lewis — a series of letters written by a devil, 
Screwtape, to Wormwood, his nephew, instructing him in the corruption of his 
patient on earth. 

Mint by Night by Alfred Barret — a short collection of poems. 
Second Spring by Emmet Lavery — a play on the life of Cardinal Newman. 
Behold Your King by Florence Bauer — a novel built around the life of Christ. 
Woman with a Sword by Noble — a historical novel about Anna Ella Carrol, the 
woman behind the scenes of the Civil War. 

The Greatest Story Ever Told by Fulton Oursler — a beautiful and simply written 
life of Christ. 

Cyrano de Bergerac by Rostand — a play translated from the French about a 
man with great intelligence and a large nose. 

God Bless Our Aunts by Rachel Meisenheldt — a humorous biography; good for 
character study. 

Gall and Honey by Eddie Dogherty — an autobiography of a newspaper man. 
Christian Behaviour by C. S. Lewis — a logical and practical explanation of 
human behaviour and characteristics. 

Vision of Fatima by Thomas McGlynn, O.P. — a story of the author's acquaint- 
ance with Lucy of Fatima and his work to perfect a statue of Our Lady of Fatima. 

Late Have I Loved Thee by Ethel Mannin — a modern biography similar to the 
life of St. Augustine but laid in Germany. 

Theology and Sanity by Frank Sheed — a theology for everyone explaining the 
truths of faith. 

The Satin Slipper by Paul Claudel— a play which exemplifies God's power to 
extract spiritual good from the material. 

The Tidings Brought to Mary by Paul Claudel— a symbolic play which shows the 
power for good of suffering and the triumph of good over evil. 

Kristin Lavransdatter by Sigrid Undset — a moving trilogy of the character de- 
velopment of a Norwegian girl and woman against a background of faith. 

Exile Ends in Glory by Thomas Merton— a biography of a Trappistine nun who 
sacrificed all — her home, friends, and finally her country for Love of God. 

The Reed of God by Caryll Houselander— a book of meditation on the beauty of 
Mary's virtues. 

The Flowering Tree by Caryll Houselander -a readable, yet deep, book of poetry. 
The Loved One by Evelyn Waugh— a satire based on the author's impressions of 
Forest Lawn and of our materialistic society. 

God's Underground by Father George as told to Gretta Palmer— a book which 
has seen into the souls and hearts of the Russian people. 

Cry the Beloved Country by Alan Paton — a powerful but simply written novel 
on the race question. 

Priest Workman in Germany by Henri Perrin— the story of a priest's search for 
souls among his fellow-workers. 



And Motion Study 

When seeking admission to the circus, 
the movies, or when buying tickets for 
trains and boats, Dad always asked, "Do 
they come cheaper by the dozen?" Dad 
is Frank Bunker Gilbreth, hero of the 
best-selling novel, Cheaper by the Dozen 
written by Frank B. Gilbreth, Jr. and 
Ernestine Gilbreth Carey, two of Dad's 
12 offspring. 

Dad, Mother, the children, a dog, and 
two canaries race through this hilarious 
story in their temperamental Pierce- 
Arrow nicknamed "Foolish Carriage". 
Dad was a "motion study" expert who 
used his family in experiments to elimi- 
nate wasted motions. 

Beneath frivolous accounts of the 
family council, the master-plan of grade- 
skipping, the visit of the birth control 
woman, and the reception of suitors lies 
the fundamental beauty of the family 
relationship. Dad one time remarked the 
Catholic Church was "the only outfit 
that would give me some special credit 
for having such a large family". Despite 
his lack of orthodox religion Dad, with 
Mother's help, raised his children in the 
fear and love of God and their parents. 
The authors have successfully recap- 
tured the warmth of humor and nostal- 
gia that marked their life. The book 
with its light, easy style will appeal 
to those who can't share the feeling 
of belonging to a large family as much 
as to those who can. Both types will 
sigh -- one for what they remember; 
the other for what they can imagine. 
Dad's whole philosophy is in his answer 
to the question, "What do you want to 
save time for?" "For education, for 
beauty, for art, for pleasure, . . . for 
mumblety-peg, if that's where your heart 
lies." 



Students Give Opinions on Books Read and 
Name Books Desired for Summer Reading 

Question; What is the best booh von have read this year, and why? What books 
do you plan to read this summer? 

Mary Alice Connors, sophomore: "I read a romantic historical novel this year 
by Frank Spearman about Don Juan of Austria— The Spanish Lover. This summer 
I plan to do some reading in Spanish, but none in English." 

Ellen Garrecht, senior: "I liked Late 
Have I Loved Thee by Mannin because 
it's more than a story and has a lot of 
thought — a wonderful book. I plan to 
read a lot this summer — not medical or 
text books." 

Peggy Bradish, freshman: 
< rv tin Beloved Country because it i 
sents racial prejudice in a simple man- 
ner. It contains none of the bitterne> 
exaggerated characterization of most 
books on this subject. This sunn 
among others, I would like to I 
Jane Byre and Seven Store; Mountain." 

Mary Ann Gottschalk, sophomoi 
would like to read Seven Store] Moun- 
tain and Brtdeshead Revisited this sum- 
mer." 

Nelda Miskell, freshman: "I liked 
God's I niiirg;round, and I have seen 
many books In the library that I would 
enjoy reading, but I can't remember 
their names offhand " 

Gloria Padilla. junior "Ti 
read Heart ol the Matter, and was espe- 
cially interested in th' Loved One, 
cause I have worked in cemeteries. A 
I in Power .mil the Glorj I Graham 
Greene was very | mer 

I would like to rea i God's I odi rground." 

Connie Nichols, freshman 

NOW Wltll the Morning '"tar. It , .-, , 
something which could nap- 

pen today. There are quite a few h. ■ 

ould like to read this summer Seven 
•st..r. \ Mount im ind Moi . • 
1 <■( Soul, for txan 



FatherGardincr'sTcncrs for Readers 



irity 
i What Is to be reviewed Is the book 
• 
2. Parts do no 1 hole 

is Such 
Hon of S 
inction not to Ten 



Interior-Life Sought By 
All, States Merton 

"Every movement and every event of 
ry mans life on earth plants some- 
thing in his soul . . . Most of these un- 
numbered seeds perish and are lost, be- 
cause men are not prepared to receive 
them; for such seeds as these cannot 
ng up anywhere except in the good 
of liberty and desire." Thus Thomas 
'on sets the mental scene for his 
Seeds i>r Contemplation. Merton feels the 
considerations of the interior life and 
contemplation ought to be something for 
i>ody should hunger in our 
time. Although he claims the thoughts 
)il have occurred to any Cistercian 
monk, were jotted down at odd moments, 
and only slightly arranged and expanded, 
• the book. The beautifully 
balanced sentences, the profoundly sim- 
ple philosophy, and the concise, incom- 
parately expressive diction are Merton. 
Perhaps I should say they are Merton 
and Father Louis. The two are as in- 
irabie as the immanence and tran- 
' :od. 
H le( Thomas Merton recommend 
•wn work. ". . . This Is the kind 
that achieves an effect that Is not 
trolled by any human 
author. If you can bring yourself, so 
how, to read it in communion with 

m Whose Presence it was written. 

II interest you and you will probably 

some fruit from it, more by His 

in by the author's efforts. But 

mnnt read it under these condl- 

■ book will be at least 

a no 

Mary Margaret Scha- 

■ou didn't al- 
Ascension Thurs- 

is, will i. 
Gethscmanc Abbey, Kentu 
for him. 



Heroine Rises Above 
Tragedy and Poverty 

THE WOMAN WHO WAS inoic 

Leon Bloy 

"This place stinks of God", and Blo\ 
begins his novel, THE WOMAN WHO 
WAS POOR. Not a sweet story but grim, 
the book is filled with the vividness of 
poverty and disaster. Mod certainly 11 
the author had not allowed the strong 
element of Christianity to permeat. 
work, here would be merely another 
modern novel — starkly real and void oi 
its delicacy of expression. Bloy has | 
duced a dramatically spiritual book with- 
out the melodrama thi man and 
tragic a theme might induce. 

Briefly, this is the story of Clotilde 
Marechale who is taken from the life 
of misery with her dlssn Lmlly 

by an artist, Gacougnol Clotlldi 
ual and ,i develi 

point is the meal ol the b 
without this sh even so 

remarkable a woman as Clotilde could 
not have risen above the avalanche 
misfortunes. 

— Helen Kerlozolas. 



Harrhh Toro . . . 

Story Recreates Spirit 
Of Hispanic Tradition 

The "living hum ol the plaza dc toras," 
unfamiliar to most not 
has been ab: -. 

created in the pages oi The i'...,v, Bulls- 
Born m r:i i was a v , 
and i , 
Uu, the first combat BJ 
with the initial assult of an invasion I 

veneration for thi 

men who stand up to 1 1 )lnR 

to Lea is "the only art in •• „ r t. 

1st deals actual death and risks actual 

death as If a Do 

to scan his lines with his I 

Brujo, a i . h ~ H 

Roman nose a 

and 
across the sand of the 



May 25, 1949 



THE VIEW 



Page Five 



Mary Janney, Mount Delegate, Reports on 
NFCCS National Congress in Chicago 

Mary Janney, Mount sophomore, returned last week and reported to the student 
body on the sixth National Congress of the NFCCS held at the Congress Hotel in 
Chicago, 111. Approximately one hundred and sixty-two Catholic colleges and uni- 
versities from the United States were represented. Mr. Bernard de Hoog, general 
secretary of Pax Romana, and Mr. John Puccio of the Italian A.N. S.I. also were 
presented. ■ — 



Project theme for the Congress and 
the school year 1949-50 is "A Call to the 
Lay Apostolate." This idea was the long 
range view which the Congress endeav- 
ored to keep in mind. The initiation of 
awareness will progress further after the 
close of the 1950 school year, but the 
theme of the apostolate will develop into 
more particular projects. 

The National Council met prior to 
Congress Plenary sessions. There was 
discussion of rechartering and evaluating 
regions and national commissions. Re- 
ports were given by national officers 
and commission chiarmen for council 
approval. 

Federal Aid Discussed 

The most important issues discussed 
were those on federal aid through the 
Thomas Bill or the McMahon-Johnson 
Bill; the legislative stand on civil rights; 
the international program through Pax 
Romana and J.C.S.A.; and the new Na- 
tional Catholic Youth Council, which is 
as yet still a paper organization. 

Charlie Hogan, National President 
1948-49, outlined four phases of the Con- 
gress as follows: 

1. Plenary sessions 

2. Commission panels 

>cial time 
1. Free time 
There were five plenary sessions at 
least three hours in length. 

Annual Budget Planned 

The committee on ways and means 
drew up the annual budget for the new 
fiscal year, April 15 to April 15. As a re- 
ult of (his year's committee meeting, 
the national treasurer is to be a "bonded 
custodian of Federation funds." Prior to 
this time, the Executive Secretary han- 
all receipts and disbursements of 
monies. 

National officers for 1949-50 are: 
President, Tom Bricklly of Pittsbugh re- 
gion; First Vice-President, Dick Murphy 
of Lake Erie region; Second Vice-Presi- 
dent, Pete Kuntz of Cincinnati region; 
Third Vice-President, Joe Hylard of Chi- 
cago region; Treasurer, Clem Ferris of 
New England region. 



vuiii favorite senior for 
• nl » A subscription to 
Integrity only $3.00. Write: 316 E. 
86th St., New York 28, N.Y. 



ICTC Offers Thirty Day 
Summer Tour Of Europe 

In order to demonstrate to American 
Cath<ili< a the possibilities of their organi- 
zation, the International Catholic Travel 
Committee is organizing a European sum- 
mer tour for 1949. A round trip by plane 
lanned and the provisions include a 
thirty-day stay in Italy. France, and 
Switzerland. Father Giuseppi Giampi- 
S.J., director of the ICTC New York 

■ nits out that the tourists will 

■ d m every way possible, and 
thut they will enjoy the moral support 
of ( ins and religious 

i s in Italy and throughout Europe. 

For Information concerning 1949 and 

to International Cath- 

ollc Travel Committee, 16 K r ->7th Street. 

New York 22. New York. 



Interracial Group Asks 
Donations of Good Books 
For Friendship House 

Friendship House in Washington, D.C. 
has s.-nt a request to the student body 
Mount Saint Mary's asking for books 
for their hi biographies, 

apd any kind of 

good books would be appreciated. 

hairman of the 
Inter-racial Committee, asks that the 
books be left in Room 224 of the Resi- 
dence Hull or given to her. 



Youth Argosy Group Offers 
Globe Circling Flights 

Many students who want to go abroad 
will want to learn of some good news 
for a change. The log jam preventing 
economical transportation has been bro- 
ken at long last and accommodations for 
this summer can still be had. 

Student members of Youth Argosy 
and affiliated organizations will go 
abroad this summer on a larger scale 
than ever before. The student organiza- 
tions affiliated with Youth Argosy that 
will make these trips have sprung up in- 
dependently on many campuses. Some 
are student cooperatives; some are led 
by professors; a few of these have en- 
gaged the services of travel agents to 
plan itineraries and secure foreign ac- 
commodations for them. 

Smith Founds Organization 

Monroe Smith founded Youth Argosy 
many months ago in the hope that this 
cooperative, non- profit organization 
would benefit student travelers of all 
ages with limited funds to secure at 
least a share of the limited transporta- 
tion available. The success of this new 
organization was very limited at first 
and Youth Argosy now, with the more 
than 4,000 accommodations secured, still 
feels it has accomplished only part of 
the job it set out to do. 

Youth Argosy has arranged for air 
transport in Douglas four-engined Sky- 
masters to take students to Europe in 
June and July. The same planes will 
bring back Displaced Persons from the 
crowded camps of Europe to be admit- 
ted to the United States. In the fall, 
the student groups will return by ship, 
Cunard Line vessels, outfitted in "aus- 
terity" fashion. 

Flights Originate From Many Points 

The cost per passenger for all of this 
is at the figure of J340 per individual 
for the round trip and the complete i 
per individual comes to less than $1500. 
These flights will originate from Brad- 
ley Field, Windsor Locks, Conn. Flights 
will travel west to Denver, San Fran- 
cisco, Honolulu, Midway. Manila. Tokyo, 
Shanghai. Hong Kong, Bangkok, Ran- 
^■•on, Calcutta, Bombay and Karachi; 
then into the Middle East for landings 
and tours at Teheran, Bagdad, Israel, 
Cairo and Athens. From there, at a 
more leisurely pace, the trip will be 
continued to cover the cities of Europe — 
Rome. Geneva, Paris, Munich, Copen- 
hagen and others will be visited. 

Write for Information 

For further information write to: 
San Francisco State College Seminar 
in Europe. 124 Buchanan St., San Fran- 
cisco 2, California. 

Stanford University Council for UN- 
■ », Institute ol International Rela- 
Box 1485, Stanford, California. 



Language Club Closes Year 
With French Dinner 

the Language Club present- 
ed an informal talk on the French school 

Mile. Thomazeau, a French 
exchange teacher now at Alexander 
Hamilton High School. French students, 
according to Mile. Thomazeau. are more 
absorbed in their school work and do 
not spend as much time as Americans on 
extra-curricular activities. Mme. Fried- 
lander, Mount language instructor. 
red at the tea which followed the 
meet, 

A French dinner at Maisson-Gaston 
aurant marked the last activity of 
the Language Club for this year. Mrs 
Friedlander was presented with a cor- 
sage for her interest and help in the 
club. Those present included: Lupita 
Bernsfcin. president; Azilda Charbon- 
neau. Bemadette Gouveia, Dorothy 
O Hara Gerry Biggs, Mary Lou Jan- 
dreau, Joan Terpening, Rita Custado. 
and Catherine Ford. The Language Club 
will retain their officers until next Sep- 
tember. 



Something for Students . . . 

Purchase Card Plan 
Aids Cost of Living 

The purchase card system, an inter- 
collegiate plan to reduce the student's 
cost of living, has been approved for 
the Westwood area. The purchase card, 
sold by a member or non-member NSA 
college to any of its students for one 
dollar, will entitle the student to sales 
discounts at cooperating enterprises in 
his own community or in any other 
community throughout the United States 
in which the plan has been put into 
effect. 

Through the college committee, the 
college will retain 65% of all receipts 
on the dollar purchase card; 35 r 'r is 
submitted to the national office, which 
in turn will disburse 15% of its amount 
to the regional office. 

This plan is being put into effect in 
many areas of different regions. Mount 
St. Mary's College is included in the 
Westwood Area with U.C.L.A. and Mary- 
mount College. Freshman Beverly Hal- 
pin has been serving as chairman of the 
plan for this area. 

Purchase cards will go on sale May 
23 to Mount students and may be used 
until Nov. 1. At that time, contracts 
with the different enterprises will have 
to be renewed. A special seal displayed 
in store windows will indicate the shops 
and stores cooperating with the purchase 
card plan. 

Among those in Westwood area are 
Rene Sports, Champion Cleaners, a local 
shoe shop, and the Campus Camera Shop, 
which is offering a 10% to 157* discount 
depending on the type of developing. 



Somebody ought to give every Catholic 
graduate of a non-Catholic college F. J. 
Sheeds Theology and Sanity. Graduates 
of Catholic colleges usually buy it them- 
selves. Sheed and Ward. $3.00. 



Bolivia Offers Study 
Program for Summer 

A special summer session at the Uni- 
versity of San Andres in La Paz, be- 
ginning July 4 and closing August 16, 
1949, will offer to North American stu- 
dents and teachers courses in Spanish, 
Latin American Literature, Bolivian 
Archeology, Latin American History, Bo- 
livian Art and Folklore, Social Aspects 
of Bolivia, and Economics of Bolivia. 
Pamphlets containing complete informa- 
tion about the summer session may be 
obtained from the Institute of Inter- 
national Education, 2 West 45th Sti 
New York 19, New York. Applications 
for admission should be submitted be- 
fore May 31, 1949. 

Summer ^. isslon t,, I orther (.ood-will 
The immediate purpose of the summer 
session is to offer North American stu- 
dents and teachers the opportunity to 
study under the guidance of specially 
trained professors in a South American 
university, to become acquainted with 
Bolivian modes of life, and to improve 
their knowledge of the Spanish language 
through direct contact with Spanish- 
speaking people. Its ultimate purpose is 
to further mutual good-will and under- 
standing among the peoples of the 
tern Hemisphere. 

Stadenta win Uve in Homes 

All courses will be given In Spanish 
To supplement those mentioned ab. 
the students of the summer session will 
be offered a series of evening lectures by 
outstanding Bolivian intellectual leaders. 

The cost of the summer session is very 
low, tuition fees totalling $80, and room 
and board for the entire six weeks rang- 
ing from $50 to $130. Students may live 
in the homes of cultured Bolivian fami- 
lies, in hotels, or in "penslones." 

In addition to visits to points of hi 
torical and cultural significance within 
the city of La Paz, free week-end ex- 
cursions to Tiahuanacu, Copacabana, 
Sorata and other places of special Inter- 
est to foreign visitors will be offered 
by the University. At the end of the 
six-week's course students will be given 
an opportunity to travel throughout the 
republic- 



Doctor Stanton Joins 
Advisory Board for 
Local Region of NSA 

Doctor Mary Stanton, head of the de- 
partment of Social Welfare at Mount 
St. Mary's was elected to the Advisory 
Board of the Califomia-Nevada-Hawaii 
region of NSA. Dr. Stanton was chosen 
at the recent NSA regional convention 
held at UCLA on May 7 and 8. 

Others elected to the board are pro-, 
fessional men and state educators whose 
names have not yet been announced. 

The National Student's Association 
regional assembly held May 7 and 8 at 
UCLA passed a motion concerning the 
National Executive Committee's State- 
ment on Academic Freedom. 

Santa Clara Resolution Approved 

Representatives of California-Nevada- 
Hawaii region unanimously agreed With 
Santa Clara University's support of the 
statement and regret over over mislead- 
ing publicity. Santa Clara recommended 
that the executive committee's constitu- 
tional powers be clarified at the National 
Congress. 

The statement on Academic Freedom 
opposes the tendency of educational in- 
stitutions towards "negation of long- 
established principles of academic free- 
dom because of hysterical emergency 
circumstances" as unjust to faculty and 
students. 

Furthermore, the statement recognizes 
Communism as subversive to democracy, 
but with the Association of American 
University Professors supports profes- 
sors' rights to exercise their religious, 
political and social freedoms. It declares 
teachers' freedom of publication of re- 
search results. 

Free Class DlSCUSSlOD 

Moreover, the statement emphasizes 
free classroom discussion, but rest i 
subject matter to that related to the 
subject. It states the right of the teacher 
to be free from institutional censorship 
when speaking as a citizen, and bases 
faculty employment on fulfillment of the 
requirements of the position. Limit:* 
of freedom because of the purpose of 
the institution should be clearly stated 
at the time of appointment. 

The National Executive committee be- 
lieves that academic discipline inv 
gations should focus on deliberate acts, 
not no mere membership in organiza- 
tions. 

x ar s Workshops I ormed I 

During the assembly, students resol 
into workshops concerning student \ 
ernment-NSA, purchase card sysi 
inter-collegiate program, acadci 
dom, and domestic policy. 

Peggy Bradish represented the Mm 
in Student Government-NSA, which • 

! a system of co-ordinating NSA 
activities with those of campus organiza- 
tions. Beverly Halpin chairmaned the 
purchase card workshop, and Gloria 
Padilla attended academic freedom dis- 
cussions. Celine Freitas discussed doi' 
tic l ncerned with Federal 

to students and State academic If 
laiK> 

The general assembly elected I 
Nichols of UCLA regional co-chairman 
and discussed plans for the National 
Congress this summer. 

m McHenry and Associated Stu- 
dents president Bill Kean welcomed 
delegates to U< 



Home Ec Majors Attend Teen 
Camp as Nutritionists 

•pared 
Los 
An (- partment 

hich 
were us-?d in their hon ■ 
at Camp Mount Bald 

County 
Health Depai ■ inn an, who made 

the request expressed much satisfaction 
with the work. 

D " ver has been appointed as 

sen- 
at Camp Seally, from . ;-20. 

The cam ; 

the retiring chairman and I 

an have 
been invited to this camp, with all 
penses paid. 



Page Six 



THE VI EW 



May 25, 1949 



Senior Plans Summer 
Journey to Europe 

Senior Lois O'Connell will spend the 
summer touring Europe with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O'Connell. Leaving 
New York harbor July 27, they will 
travel with the Bishop of New Mexico's 
37-day tour through France, Italy, Eng- 
land, and Ireland. They will visit Le 
Havre, Paris, Lisieux, Versailles, the 
Grotto at Lourdes, Nice, Florence, the 
shrine at Assisi, and will climax this 
part of their trip with a trip to the 
Vatican City. Their next stop will bo 
London. After trying to achieve that 
proper clipped accent, they will fly to 
Ireland to spend a week visiting rela- 
tives in Galway County. From Ireland 
they plan to fly home. 

The trip to Europe by boat takes 
seven days. Lois, who has never traveled 
on an ocean liner, is looking forward 
to the experience. 

The European tour was a surprise to 
Lois who first learned about it while she 
was home in Phoenix during the Easter 
holidays. Her parents are making all 
the plans. Lois is using her spare time 
brushing up on her French. 



Students Air Views On 
Current N.S.A. Art Exhibit 

Crossing the campus, I overheard a 
group of my fellow classmates discussing 
the NSA student art exhibit which was 
on display in the mezzanine gallery of 
the library. 

"I think it was unique," Dee Bursk 
said with a broad smile. 

"Yes," agreed Mary Lou Hart, "and 
I challenge anyone to figure out the 
'Study in Pen and Ink'; it certainly in- 
trigued me." 

Pat Cummings chimed in with, "Some 
of the pieces were really stimulating, 
but others just weren't worth looking 
at." 

"Well, except for the colors, on the 
whole I didn't care for the exhibit," was 
Phyllis Tuckish's remark. 

From these varied comments I think 
you gather that if you missed this ex- 
hibit of student art work from all over 
the nation, you really missed something. 
Next time watch the bulletin board! 

— Madeline Haase 



New Teachers And Course 
Scheduled For Fall Term 

Highlighting the year 1949-50 will be 
the Department of Cancer Research at 
the Mount which will offer for the first 
time a major in this subject. In addi- 
tion to this already much publicized 
course, the Mount will again feature, but 
in broader terms, music as a major sub- 
ject in which degrees of Bachelor of 
Arts or Bachelor of Music may be ob- 
tained. The Department of Music will 
have on its staff, in addition to the well- 
known Mr. Will Garroway, Eddison von 
Ottenfeld, and the Very Reverend Rob- 
ert Brennan. 

The Department of Art also finds it- 
self expanding under the administration 
of Clyde L. Kelly and Sister Ignatia. 
Still-life painting, ceramics, and figure 
sketching will be featured. Stimulating 
leading to a major in the Department of 
Social Welfare will once more be given, 
and Dr. Stanton will again head the De- 
partment. An additional course in an- 
thropology will be offered in the fall 
with Sister Agnes Bernard conducting. 



STUDENTS OFFICERS 
INTERVIEWED 

(Continued from Page 1, Col 1 i 

t 

Mr. and ard Keys Biggs down 

to little brother Charley, all of whom 
have appeared at the Mount. Margie her- 
self was presented in a senior recital 
recently, conducting the i horal group 
in her own compositions. 

Mary Dolores Buckley is a. French 
major and a history minor. She was 
president of the Eusebians last year and 
has also served as vice-prefect of the 
Sodality and Vice-president of the board- 
known to boarders for her 
Made parties, 
headed Betty Ann Knock is a 
listry major but a skating enthus- 
iast. Leu '1 in the' middle of her 

with a 
roller skatiru In 1947 bi ton 

turning to complci last sum- 

mer. A i igain on tour 

sroup performing 
mi and Australia. 

puhler 
has ties as' th 

the 

winner of th< ! op Mclntyre's so- 

cial ■ 



Underclassmen Seek 
Summer Jobs and Fun 

Summer plans are almost as much in 
discussion as impending exams! 

Proximity renders the latter more 
important at the moment, but subcon- 
sciously every Mount lass is concerned 
with the prospects of summer activity. 

Mary Lou Jandro plans to "rough it'" 
this summer, in true western style. 
She'll become a rancher, for those three 
months, and will be seen only in levi's. 
Joan McNulty is reversing the situation. 
She will attend the Immaculate Heart 
College summer session. After that, Joan 
and her family are moving to a sheep 
ranch in Ukiah, California. 

Those who plan to make their own in 
the business world include Mary Alice 
Connors and Barbara Galen. Mac hopes 
for a position in San Diego. Barbara and 
her sister, Ruth, will return to Missoula, 
Montana where Barbara will take care 
of the forestry service. Spud hasn't 
commented on her ambitions for employ- 
ment this summer. 

Summer school seems to lie lining a 
number of underclassmen. Florence Ty- 
ree, Pat Catalyne, and Julia and Gabriela 
Marciacque will spend a few more weeks 
studying at the Mount. Ruby Mar Bun- 
yard will spend two weeks studying — 
liming. She won the scholarship at 
a summer aquatic school in connection 
with the Red Cross. Joyce Gisler will 
be studying at the Mount, but first she 
will be maid-of-honor at the wedding of 
former Mount student, Mary Eleanor 
Smith. 

The urge to travel has hit Deenie 
Ibbetson; she hopes for a trip to New 
York. Of necessity Jeanne Kingston and 
Janie Donnelly are driving to Minne- 
sota, and home. Anita Tubay and Eleanor 
Kelliher will attend summer session be- 
fore leaving for Chicago. 

Donning leis this summer will be Anne 
Wong, Louella Lum, Cynthia Luke, Mari- 
lyn Yee, and Bernadette Gouveia. All 
will spend the vacation in Hawaii 

Whether lying on a beach or pursuing 
their formal education, all Mount 

is are planning an activity-packed 
ation between now and September 12 



GO HOME CLEAN! 

Cleaners now have the only guaranteed and insured moth proofing 
process in Los Angelc No extra charge for moth proofing ... no 

smell ... no moths! 

RITZ CLEANERS 

1074 G^ylcy Avenue - Wesrwood Village 



Graduates to Utilize College Studies . . . 

Seniors Tell Why They Chose Their Majors; 
Teaching, Science, Bus. Ad., Music Named • 

This being the last poll of the year, we decided to ask some of our departing 
seniors why they chose their major. 

Marillyn Wetzel: "Education is a large and necessary field for Catholic Action. 

When teaching, you are training the mind which is actually the, soul. By being 

around and working with children I will be able to make a more successful mother." 

Nat Rohe: "I went into teaching be- 



cause it is truly worthwhile and gives 
me something substantial to work on. 
What could be better than to influence 
the generation of tomorrow with the 
education we have received at the Mount! 
Teaching is also good practical security 
for the future and an excellent prepara- 
tion for marriage." 

Mary Jensch: "The idea of becoming 
a teacher first came from the example 
of my own teachers. Next I began to 
realize that teaching is the greatest 
profession with advantages 'now and 
forever'." 

Dolly Bowler: "I felt that I could do 
the most good in bacteriology. Working 
in a medical laboratory is a corporal 
work of mercy which I will be doing 
eight hours a day." 

Ellen Garrecht: "I majored in bacteri- 
ology because besides being tremendous- 
ly interesting in itself it would be the 
greatest help to me in being a good 
doctor, and I think that the medical pro- 
fession offers the greatest opportunity 
in life." 

Pat Spain: "I like to take things apart 
in order to see how they are made. I 
left chemistry for a while and tried 
varied subjects but found chemistry the 
most interesting." 

Peggy McLoone: "Dietetics is one way 
in which I, as an individual, by working 
in a public health clinic, could help the 
underprivileged people. That is why I 
chose it as my major." 

Azilda Charbonneau: "I believe home 
economics is a practical profession as 
well as a way for gaining knowledge for 
home making." 

Estelle Zehngebot: "I feel that I can 
do the most good in zoology by instruct- 
ing people and thus making them appre- 
ciate the subject as I do in a Catholic 
way." 

I stella Kivera: "Since in Mexico a 
number of business jobs are opened to 
people who speak both English and Span- 
ish, I took up business administration." 

Olga Stadhagen: "There are wonder- 
lul opportunities for persons speaking 
two languages, thus I took business as 
my major, but above all because I like 
it very much." 

Adelaide Spuhler: "I like people and 
in social welfare I can meet people and 
help them. In social welfare I can carry 
out Christ's words 'Whatever you do to 
these, the least of My brethren, you do 
also unto Me'." 

Mary Dolores Burkloy: "I majored in 
French because having studied it in high 
school I grew to love the language and 
the literature. I hope to teach others to 
have also a deep appreciation for French 
culture and civilization." 

Margie KIcrs: "Music has been my 
background from birth. Because of such 
influence I wouldn't think of anything 
else to major in but muBic." 

.ln;inn Llndenfeld: "I like to read and 
write and so what else should I major in 
I. ut English.' 



Know Your Pool . . . 

Workmen Tell 'All' 
As Dream Comes True 

Many students are observing curiously 
everyday the gradual completion of the 
new Mount swimming pool. No doubt 
there must be questions in their minds as 
they watch the workmen wielding 
strange implements and materials and 
see strange apparatuses lying on the 
ground nearby. 

I went to watch the men one day but 
unfortunately there were only two at 
work. The carpenters and plumbers must 
have feared the dark clouds above which 
were certain to bring rain in a few 
minutes. "There ain't going to be the two 
of us guys up here much longer either 
if the weather keeps up," one workman 
said. I, however, zipped up my sturdy 
army jacket, hoped for the success of 
my new Toni, and stood determined to 
get a story for The View. 

The pool under construction is 75 feet 
by 35 feet, a very large bucket of water 
for the Mount's 300 girls. Depths range 
from 3 feet for beginners to 10 feet, 
where divers can practice safely from 
1 meter and 3 meter diving boards. 

The bottom of the pool will be plas- 
tered with white cement meeting with 
the strip of blue tile lining the sides. 
It is merely the reflection of the blue 
tile and the color of the sky that makes 
the bottom seem blue and the water 
even bluer. 

The two large holes along the width 
of the pool are insertions for the lights, 
which almost seem to indicate — night 
swimming! 

The water in the pool will be 
lated through a filter system. The tank- 
like apparatuses on the left side near 
the lower tennis court contain water 
which will be forced out by an electrii 
pump and kept in constant movement 
through a drain pipe at the botl.nu 
leading back to the tanks. In this way, 
the pool will not have to be drained out 
and refilled. 

A vacuum system will be employed for 
cleaning out the pool. Operating from 
above the surface ot the water, a \onn- 
hoscd vacuum can be extended into 
Water, moving back and forth and func- 
tioning in the same manner as an oi 
nary vacuum cleaner. A net will be 
to skim the surface for leaves an 
floating on the water. 

— Anne Wong. 



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'Uncle Nico" Will Fix Your Watches, 

Clocks and Jewelry 

35 Years Experience 



May 25, 1949 



THE VIEW 



Page Seven 



Who's Who in Next Year's 
Student Body, Class Offices, 
And Campus Organizations 

ELECTION RETURNS 

SODALITY 

Prefect: Genevieve DeGrood 
Vice Prefect: Gloria Putman 
Secretary (Corresponding): Geraldine 

Biggs 
Secretary (Recording) : Pat Murphy 
Treasurer: Ruth Galen 

B1 I DENT BODY 

President: Betsy Knieriem 
Vice President: Marianne De Coursey 
Secretary;. Lupita Bernstein 
Treasurer: Rita Gloria Murray 

SENIOR CLASS 

President: Louise Powers 
Vice President: Charlotte Aguiar 
Secretary: Mary O'Brien 
Treasurer: Jean Russell 

\\ VA 

President: Yvonne Mazy 
Vice President: Rita Custado 
Secretary: Margaret Ann Czeuleger 
Treasurer: Margie Davy 

ll MOB ( LASS 

President: Barbara Galen 
Vice President: Frances Formaneck 
Secretary: Mary Alice Connors 
Treasurer: Claire Kassler 

SOPHOMORE CLASS 

President: Ellen Murphy 
Vice President: Eileen Micklish 
Secretary: Rita Blecksmith 
Treasurer: Pat Catalyse 

Till \ II u STAFF 
Editor: Anne Wong 
Associate Editors: Kathleen O'Rourke, 

Frances Formaneck 
News Editor: Rita Gloria Murray 
Departmental Editor: Joan Murphy 
Feature Editor: Jean Clay 
Sports Editor: Angela McDonald 
Business Manager: Barbara Pearman 
Circulation Manager: Marilyn Yee 

I in < \ iio\ 
President: Joann Musumeci 

President: Dolores Welgoss 
Secretary: Ann Baur 
Treasurer: Angela McDonald 

si n \< i 

i 'i esldi nl .Iran Frye 
Vici I: Mary Connelly 

Secretary: Mary O'Brien 
Treasurer: Eleanor Roberts 

r UtNASSl \ns 

- 1 lent:- Arlene Russi 
Vice President: Man- Anne Becker 
Secretary: Phyllis Tukich 
Treasurer: Doris Bursk 

s\\i s 

President: Gloria Padilla 
Vice President: Dylia Aragon 
Secretary: Kathy As-he 
Treasurer: Mary Alice Connors 

Ml 9I< 

lident Mary Alice Ott 
hers elected in fall) 

I I s| r.i \\ 
President: Frances Hills 
Vici nt: Joan Storkan 

s. \ nne Marie Puetz 

< rol Gallagher 

PR] -miiii 

it ; Kathleen O'Rourke 
President Susan Robertson 
Secretary: Madeline Haase 
Treasurer: Catherine Ford 

i;i i> c ROSS 
President Eleanor Roberts 

t Mary Jane Orr 
•tary: Joann Musumeci 
Treasurer: Margie Davy 
Piii 'ohnson 

up and Hosp.: Carol Gallagher 

NFCCS 

President: Herb Ybarra LU 

: try Janney. M 
Secretary Valerie Price, MM 
Trea U> Swain. IHC 




Yvonne Mazy Heads 
WAA Activities 
For Fall Semester 

Yvonne Mazy, newly elected W.A.A. 
president, hails from Alhambra, "the 
friendly city." Yvonne graduated from 
Catholic Girls High School where she 
was Lettergirl President. She has been 
very active in sports at the Mount, as 
a member of the school varsity and a 
tennis instructor. 

Our Lady of Peace, San Diego, claims 
sophomore and vice president of the 
W.A.A., Rita Custado, as an alumna. 
Rita held the offices of vice president 
and treasurer of the GA.A. at O.L.P. 
and was treasurer of the W.A.A. this 
year. 

Incoming secretary of the W.A.A. for 
1949-50 is Margaret Ann Czeuleger, 
alumna of Saint Mary's Academy and 
a resident of the city of Redondo Beach. 
Margaret Ann has been representative 
of the Mount as a tennis player in the 
Ojai Tournament, and has also partici- 
pated in the Southern California Tourna- 
ment, held at the Los Angeles tennis 
Club, and the Arizona State Tournament. 
She has many cups showing her prowess 
in tennis. 

Santa Barbara Catholic High School 
gave to the Mount as W.A.A. treasurer, 
Margie Davy. Margie was vice president 
of the G.A.A. in her senior year, which 
happened to be the first year the G.A.A. 
was established at S.B.C.H. She was also 
a member of the school varsity for all 
four of her years in high school, "in all 
available sports." 



Field Day to Feature 
Dedication of Pool 

Field Day has been postponed until 
June 2 this year so that the swimming 
pool can be used. As originally sched- 
uled, the activities will begin with a 
general assembly in the Little Theater. 
Although the new time schedule has 
not been set, the activities will include 
the opening and dedication ceremonies 
of the pool, the traditional relay and 
team races and volleyball games. All 
points for the activities will be calculated 
on a class basis. No individual points 
will be kept. For the team races 15, 
10 and 5 points will be awarded to 1st, 
2nd, and 3rd place respectively and for 
individual events 5, 3, and 1 points will 
be awarded. Even the volleyball game 
will be between classes: Sophomores vs. 
Freshmen and Seniors vs. Juniors, with 
the winners of each playing another 
game. A victory trophy will be awarded 
to the winning class at the entertain- 
ment following the Student Council din- 
ner. Each class is preparing talent for 
the big entertainment. Beginning this 
year there will be a perpetual trophy. 

Ellen Murphy, who is chairman of 
the queen campaign, will emcee all the 
events of the day. Student officials for 
the activities will be Marie Martinez, 
head official; Mary O'Brien, starter; 
Grace Bohanon, Cathy Edwards and 
Jean Russell, judges; Mary Lou O'Con- 
nor and Evelyn Ishida, checkers; Joella 
Hardeman, runner, and Connie Nichols, 
equipment manager. 



Artists And Happy People 
Comprise 'Pilgrim's Inn' 

Your reaction to Green Dolphin Street 
is not necessarily an indication of how 
you will like Elizabeth Goudge's most 
recent novel, Pilgrim's Inn. In the latter 
as in the former Miss Goudge is con- 
cerned with an apparently unhappy mar- 
riage, unrequited love, and two heroines 
— both well drawn. The choice of re- 
maining married to her husband or leav- 
ing him for another man stirs up con- 
siderable conflict in Nadine's heart A 
benevolent old house, an enchanted place 
in the woods, and a wise artist aid her 
in making her decision. 

Miss Goudge's style has the easy flow 
of the river featured in her story. One 
can drift downstream and meet some of 
the friendliest characters in contempo- 
rary fiction. The author states "Pilgrim's 
Inn has a happy ending because I love 
much to let them be 
unhappy for long." That remark explains 
a major fault of the book — a tendency to 
be overly sentimental. 

The fragrant countryside, the sunlit 
woods, the exciting, peaceful atmosphere 
steal from the pages and become tan- 
gible. You feel clean, warm, and con- 
tented. Try it with apples and a roaring 
some cold night 

Mary Margaret Schaefer 



Maisie Ward Tells Efforts 
To Re-Christianize France 

During a recent visit to France Maisie 
Ward, co-founder of the publishing house 
of Sheed & Ward, studied at first hand 
the new movements for re-Christianizing 
that country. Her new book, France Pa- 
gan ? is the account of the man who is 
the inspiration of the mission among the 
workers of France — Abbe Gadin. The 
first part is the biography of the priest 
written in the penetrating portraiture 
style of Miss Ward's Young Mr. New- 
man. The second is her edited transla- 
tion of Abbe Gadin's France, Pays de 
Mission, a report on conditions written 
at the request of Cardinal Suhard. 

In the discussion of paganism in the 
French proletariat, the plan of attack is 
one of vigorous action. "We must amaze 
them, we must give them shocks. . . 
To manifest love is to startle." The pic- 
ture painted of the special problems fac- 
ing those priests who are attempting the 
work of conversion and re-conversion 
among the workers startles one. It is 
hard to believe that the soul of France 
is being attacked from without by pa- 
gan forces in the press, the radio, and 
the cinema and from within by luke- 
warmness and formality. 

Missionaries convert easily, almost too 
easily, members of the French proletari- 
ate. Enthusiasm and love of God always 
found in new Catholics, is frequently dif- 
ficult or impossible to harness. Brin 
in Catholicism is comparatively easy: 
driving out paganism and materialism is 
relatively hard. 

Maisie Ward faithfully catches thi 
spirit of the man who is the inspiration 
of the movement in her sketch and 
translation. Of the third section of the 
book she says, it ". . . may be called a 
documentary . . . While reading it you 
must see in imagination a background of 
the France of at least the last hundred 
years: continually encroaching pagan- 
ism, a Catholicism tied to all appear- 
ances to the old regime, a Catholicism 
losing bit by bit its property, its support 
from the State, its authority over edu- 
cation, its religious orders perhap 
fervour?" 

— Mary Margaret Schaefer 



Taus Honor Six Members 
At 'The Great Waltz' 

As a closing activity members of Tau 
Alpha Zeta sorority entertained its sen- 
ior members last Friday night at a per- 
formance of 'The Great Waltz" at the 
Philharmonic. A slumber party followed 
at the home of Peggy Scott, and gifts 
were presented to the seniors. 

Seniors honored were Mary Yurich, 
Peggy McLoone, Kay Williams, Pat 
Campbell, Pat Riesner, and Mary Cum- 
mings. 



Boarder Officers 
Representing Classes 
Elected to Council 

Joan Storkan, junior, has been elected 
ident of the boarders associai 
Joan has served for the past yeai 
junior class vice president and boarovi 
treasurer. Storky, as Joan is more 
known, is a graduate of Gardena H 
School where she was active in the GAA 
and on the annual stalf. 

Newly elected vice president < 
Rodee, a Coronado resident, attended 
Coronado High School and Saint Mary's 
Academy. Connie has been junior repre- 
sentative to the boarders coui ■■■ 

Texan Rita McDonough will represent 
the incoming sophs next year. Rita 
helped roommate, Ellen Murphy, with 
JCSA activities this year. San Diegan, 
Betty Parker will uphold junior opin 
while her fellow San Diegan Don 
De Vargas was chosen by the new sen- 
i o give their ideas. 



CLASS HOURS EXAMINATION HOURS 

■ 

Monrtny ai 

1 
Monday at 2:35 

I 

EXAMINATION SCHEDULE— SPRING SEMESTER, 1949 

OF Tl- 



mmammm 



a£=— aoissyi 



Page Eight 



THE VIEW 



May 25, 1 949: 




chanted the phrase used by all seniors, 
"I'll be glad when this is all over." I'm 
not so sure. An empty feeling closes in 
about you when you think that soon you 
will be down there with the masses 
rushing and roaring about in the mad 
struggle of civilization. No more morn- 
ing visits in the chapel with the sun 
making patterns through the stained 
glass. No more glorious views of the 
ocean and the exciting outline of Cata- 
lina. No more of the exhilarating smell 
of the chaparral and the trees and the 
flowers. Gone will be the peace of the 
library and the magic of the sky and the 
trees outlined against the windows. The 
song of the birds will be a distant mem- 
ory. The rustle and the clink of the Sis- 
ters' rosaries as they walk down the hall 
will be lost in other noises. The magic 
of watching the hills change vestments 
for the seasons will be closed to us. Yes, 
we leave many beautiful things behind 
and take with us memories, poignant 
ones. The point I wish to make is this — 
Enjoy each moment here while you have 
it. Absorb the beauty of the Mount. 
Don't lose a precious drop. For the time 
of leaving pounces on you suddenly. 
Four years flash by and a different life 
ahead. Enjoy these years and carry 
them as a warm memory with you on 
your journey through life. 

( onglomeratioiu 

But away lrom reminiscing and on to 
the usual chatter. Are there any madder, 
more hectic, more exhaustive days than 
the last weeks of school ? Vacation looms 
as a delightful pi Lake Tahoe 

Pat Campbell, Kathy Ashe, 
i Orth, Phyllis Renville; and Em 
Doll and Rosemary Stewart are fran- 
ly writing letters to obtain employ- 
ment at the same place. Fran Sargent 
thinks of Catalina. Coleen Conlan has 
her bags packed for Fallon. Nevada and 
home, sweet home. The Clarks. Anne 
and Marion, prepare nix and 

look forward I Huguette Hery. 

Balderdash 

Am :<il man 

■•ith her numerous applicat;< 

■eras to have 
set a - at the 

Blatz pool in Palm Springs. Mai 

illy the Trap- 

her I i hat 

followi .1 her 1 1 thai a glimps< 

1 Thou,: 
I lotaam 

■ 
plan 




By Adelaide Spuhler 

Not so many years ago I, as a gangling, exuberant freshman, became a scribe 
for The \ ii-\\ . I hardly realized at the time how often in the next few years I would 
be racing deadlines, meeting the editor's scowls and 'grins of approbation, sitting in 
an empty room with an equally empty head dreaming up news, tearing my hair foi 
names, and bemoaning my fate. Those were gay times, almost gone now. How often 
these last few weeks have we seniors 



Jetsam 
Dolores Cobb looks fondly at her jeep 
and smiles at the prospect of a summer 
spinning around in it. Margie Biggs has 
a ring, and a right sparkling gadget it is. 
John has a new car, and the entire situ- 
ation is perfect. The element missing is 
the date, which Margie sets as "some- 
time in a year." Julia Horimoto hopes 
to do social work at Maryknoll this sum- 
mer. Pauline Chang is off to summer 
school at Fordham. Travelling farther 
east and north to Quebec and La 
University is Mary Dolores Buckley. 
Lillian Ohta is off for Minneapolis and 
her sister's wedding. Peggy McLoone is 
just going to "rest for the summer, 
honey," and then start her internship in 
dietetics at Sawtelle. 

Minutiae 

Mary Ishida will work at Queen's to 
get that necessary experience for nurs- 
ing. Gloria Hayes is going to teach piano 
and cello and take care of George v Es- 
telle Zehngebot also is going to concen- 
trate on relaxing so she can gather up 
the strength to return for a fifth year 
in education. Jeanne Leibert looks long- 
ingly at her piano and the prospect 
playing it for as many hours as she de- 
sires. She'll be a concert pianist \ i 

Prom Notes 

To the Juniors many thanks foi i 
last never-to-be-forgotten prom. Could 
there have been any more exciting place 
than Ocean House with its pools, its Gold 
Room, its mirrors, its shiny black mar- 
ble, its decorum and grace? Gen De 
Grood surprised us all with her lovelj 
voice. We're sorry that they didn't have 
a microphone so that we could hear n 
of you. The silver bracelets with the 

flighted all of us. 
gracias. Pat Campbell hosted the sen- 
iors before the prom. Carol Gallagln 
hilltop home was the scene of after- 
dance festivities for the juniors and 
some invading seniors. Mary Jensen 
opened the doors for seniors and satis- 

I hunger by a delicious breakfa I 
ham and eggs. Seen happily floating en 
the floor were: Mary O'Brien and Bi 
Marianne DeCoursey and Jim Stehly, 
Gloria Putman and Art Joni 
Knig and Gene Neill, Mary Blatz and 
the handsome Dr. Jennings. Teeta Spain 
and John Ross. Carol Sebastian and 
Claude. Kay Williams and Chuck Ta 

Riesner and Ca lary 

Smith and some tall .' 
trim and fiancee, Jackie Valentine and 
fiancee, Marie Russoman and be-tuxed 

ort, Audrey Telley and 
Barbara Barnes ai 
a myriad other happily i 
waltzing individuals. 

( Ir.ingi- Blossoms 

i e will be ait.u bound 

■■m. Ann Hall will 
Tom Thalken 

n in Laguna will • •■. 

quai 

' ilations and much hn; , ail 

talc is tol 



Frosh Holds Scholarship For 
Aquatic School Course 

Ruby Mae Bunyard, freshman, has 
been awarded the Commodore Longfel- 
low Memorial Training School Scholar- 
ship for aquatic training to be held at 
Wild Cat Lake, near Bremerton, Wash- 
ington, from June 20-30. This is a short 
term school conducted by the American 
Red Cross for the purpose of providing 
leadership training in first aid, water 
safety and accident prevention. The 
work will include life saving, water safe- 
ty, swimming, diving, boats and canoe 
safety, waterfront leadership, swimming 
pool leadership and community pro- 
grams. 

The Gray Lady Program of the Red 
Cross has been very active this year 
among officers of Mount St. Mary's Col- 
lege Unit. During the next school year 
this program will be open to all students 
who are interested. 



Athletic Association 
Reveals Poll Results 

From a recent survey on sport acti- 
vities the Physical Education department 
has announced the following results: 

Sports most popular in order of 
preference 

1. Bicycling 4. Volleyball 

2. Roller Skating 5. Tennis 

3. Ping Pong 6. Hiking 

7. Swimming 

Activities most preferred in P. E. 
classes 



1. Swimming 

2. Horseback 
riding 

■". Tennis 

4. Diving 

5. Bowling 



Badminton 
Soft Ball 
Ice Skating 
Fencing 

10. Dry Skiing 

11. Life Saving 



9. 



Activities students want to learn 
more about 



1 . I 'iving 

2. -Swimming 

3. Horseback 
Riding 



•1. Golf 

5. Life Saving 

6. Ice Skating 

7. Bowling 



Activities preferred tor after 
class hours 



i. Horseback 

Riding 
2 Swimming 

3. Bowling 

nnis 
5. Basketball 



6. Ice Skating 

7. Volleyball 
Golf 

ling 
Soft Ball 
11. Diving 



ot »' i "i the questional! 

used by the W.a.a. in planni 

Uonal ai oi their 1949-50 pro- 

gram, 



C. Gallagher Invifes Club 
To Preview Swimming Party 

'•airman of the 
dred Club, Invites the girls v I 
obtained men the Hundred Club 

to a 
on the an 
Those pi 
leged few arc: Mary Beth Ba 
O'Conmi me, Chan. 

Marianne Do Coursey, A 
Kraemer, Cai 

lan " i, Mary A] 

■ 
Student". 



Please . . . 

The Librarian Says: 

all the i havc 

may 



Compton Wins Playday 
At La Verne College 

The WAA of La Verne College acted 
as host to four other colleges in a vol- 
leyball playday. In the .first round of 
play the Mount defeated La Verne's first 
team 33-1, and in the second game scored 
another victory over La Verne by 
swamping their team 35-0. 

The first game between Compton and] 
the Mount proved to be a test of skill 
in "killing"; Compton, at the end of the 
fifteen minute playing time was ahead 
11-10. In spite of the defeat the Mount 
managed to overcome Mt. San Antonio 
25-5 and Pepperdine 19-7. 

After a picnic lunch in the park oppo-j 
site the College, Compton and the MountJ 
played the final game to determine the! 
winner of the playday. Compton edged 
out the Mount 15-12. 

Participants in the games included] 
Mary Ellen Likins, Barbara O'Callaghan,' 
Yvonne Mazy, Eleanor Kelliher, Gloria 
Putman, Lupita Bernstein, Marion Clark, 
Helen Kemper, and Angela McDonald. 



Mount W.A.A. Competes in 
First Softball Tournament 

Last Saturday the Mount competed 
for the first time in an intercollegiate 
Softball tournament. The event was 
sponsored by the W.A.A. of George Pep- 
perdine College. The tournament was 
held on the Pepperdine campus at Tuth 
and Vermont from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. 

W.A.A. officers of Pepperdine agreed 
with Mount officers that such affairs 
spirit of friendliness and 
cooperation between college students 
that is needed today. The lineup for the 
Mount included: Carol Sebastian, pitch- 
ing; Lupita Bernstein, Patricia Spain, 
Eleanor Kelleher, Barbara O'Callaghan, 
Marian Clark, Yvonne Mazy, and Peggy 
Scott. 



The HOME EC-ho 



To a gradual.', the thought ,,i the 
future is an overwhelming but rather 

We oi th.- Hi on li I vpart- 

king people realize 
il there is a di finite field foi 
i than getting married and be 
ing the proverbial "lovely little moth 
Of our home economics graduates this 

year, five ar. im-1 1 

v Smith and Azilda Charbonncau 
will continue studying at the Moi 

i la will work for a secondary creden- 
tial, while Mary will take advanced diet- 
Sawtelle Govern- 
ment i iei intern 
Pat i and p C ggy 
ne enter Sawtelle this fall as stu- 
dent dietitians. Several Mount graduates 
taken their fifth year at 
this which is nationally rei 
Dietetic a.-. . 
tion foi this type • ;hip. 

aca win ,i her 

to attend a 

tary pul.i sep- 

temi 
Mar. 

ire inakin; 

thi field 

■ 

teaching 

ng. 



PARASOL 

for Good Tai 



CANDY, ICE CREAM, HOMEMADE 
BREAD, AND CHEESECAKE 

ARizona 
7-2234 



1 1628 Barrington Court 
' ngeles 24, CaM